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Full text of "AC Spotlight 1987"

s.c. 

|lD270,07 
.A262 
1987 
Jun 8-21 



REESE LIBRARY 

Augusta College 
Augusta, Georgia 



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Augu^aCollege 

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.1- K 5«tTfor Unit cf She L'nlvet^lty Syslem of GeOTBla 

AUG 

JUN \ \987 

FOR THE WEEKS OF JUNE 8-21 1| 1987^^ 

AC'S 21ST JUNE COMMENCEMEN'A TO BE 

Approximately 377 students will receive associate, 
bachelor's, master's and specialist-level degrees at AG's 
June Commencement, to be held Sunday, June 14, at 3 p.m. at 
the Augusta-Richmond County Civic Center. It vdll be the 
first commencement presided over by Richard S. Wallace as 
President, and Dr. Henry King Stanford, interim president 
of the University of Georgia, will deliver th€' commencement 
address. 

ALUtlNI COOKOUT TO HONOR GRADUATES 

A cookout in honor of the 1987, June and August graduates will be held on June 12 
at noon at the Maxwell Alumni House. The feast will include hamburgers and all 
the trimmings, and faculty, staff and alumni are all welcome to attend. So come 
and have lunch with our graduates! 

"EVERYTHING IS JUST GREAT" FOR THE REESE LIBRARY 

The Reese Library will be celebrating the addition of its 400,000th volume on 
Tuesday, June 16. Author Dr. Robert B. Famplin Jr. will present his book, 

^srythin)^ Is Just Great at a dedication luncheon at 1 p.m. on the second floor 
of the library. Special guests will include the AC Foundation and members of 
the local delegation of the State Legislature. 

PRESIDENT'S CLUB RECEPTION TO BE HELD 

A reception for members of the AC President's Club will be held on Saturday, 

June 13, from 6-8 p.m. at the AC Fine Arts Center. An art exhibit by Dr. 

William S. Boyd will be on display, and the reception will feature a cocktail 
buffet and music by the Augusta Symphony. 

BOYD PIANO COMPETITION COMING TO AC 

The William S. Boyd Piano Competition will be held June 24-27 and will feature 
four days of recitals and competition. A recital by Panayis Lyras will be held 
on June 24 ($10); Leonard Pennario will give a recital on June 25 t$10); solo 
competition will be held June 26; and concerto competition will be held June 27. 
The last two competitions will be 2 for $5 or $5 each, and all functions will be 
held at 8 p.m. in the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. For more information, 
contact the Department of Fine Arts at ext . l'^53. 

WATCH YOUR DRIVING! 

AC workers and students are now observing a new set of rules governing Arsenal 
Avenue. Arsenal Avenue is now a one-way street from Walton Way to Bellevue 
Ave., after which it becomes two-way again. The street is well maiked to help 
everyone remember the new rules, but old habits are hard to break! Everyone is 
asked to use extra caution until we get accustomed to the change. 

MO REST FOR THE WEARY! 

Although we've just bid adieu to our June graduates, life does go on, and Summer 
Orientation for our undergraduates will be held on June 16, beginn.ng at 8:45 
a.m. The orientation will include a welcome by SGA President Jay Wright and 
President Richard S. Wallace, a walking tour of campus, and advising and group 
discussion sessions. For more information or to obtain a schedule, contact 
Student Activities (ext. 1609) or Student Affairs (ext. 1411). 



\ 



REESE-riBRARY - AUGUSTA COLLEGt 



SPECIAL HOURS COMING 10 THE UiiESE ILhKiWl 

On June 16 the Reese Library's second and third floors wiJ.i be used from 7:45 
a.m. to 3 p.m. exclusively fo'- the dedication o:" U-pv ■I'jO .COO'.h -.'i lumfc acidra to the 
library. Circulation, Reference and Special Collections will be open all day, 
7:45 a.m. -8:30 p.m., and full library service on all floors will rt^sume at 3 
p.m. The Computer Lab on floor 3 will also remain open. The Library will also 
observe regular hours from June 1? through August 20' (Monday-Thursday, 7:45 
a.m. -10:30 p.m.; Friday, 7:45 a.m. -5 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. -5 p.m.; Sunday, 
1:30-9:30 p.m.). The exception will be when tho Library is closed July 3-4 and 
open on August 14 from 7:45 a.m. -10:30 p.m. 

IN THE GOOD OLD SUMMERTTME. . . 

The Office of Continuing Education is offering a wide variety of courses during 
summer quarter. Course categories include .Review and Refresher, How To's, 
Computers, Personal Enrichment, Professional Development, Cooking, and Sports 
and Health. A wide variety of courses for young people will also be offered, 
with topics ranging from Sports to Arts and Drama. For more information, 
contact the Office of Continuing Education at ext . 1636. 

A SUMMER CAMP FOR JAZZ MUSICIANS?! 

Yes! And best of all, you don't even have to sleep in a tent or watch out for 
s-s-snakes! The AC Department of Fine Arts and the Center for the Creative Arts 
is sponsoring this jazz camp for interested musicians, to be held on campus 
July 27-31, from 6-10 p.m. It is open for musicians of all ages with at least 
one year's experience with the'ir instrument. The cost is $50, and the 
registration deadline is June 15. For more information, contact Michael Brown, 
Director of Bands at ext. 1453. 

HEOPA CORNER 

Why would a seemingly sane man turn down $100? That's the question members of 
the Higher Education Office Personnel Association asked as the men in the white 
coats came to take Joe Mele (Vice President tor Business & Finance) off to a 
nice, padded cell (Ask yourself: Did ANYONE see the man last week?). When Mr. 
Mele won the $100 gift certificate to the AC Bookstore in the recent HEOPA 
raffle, he graciously donated the money back to the organization! Each member 
extends her thanks to Mr. Mele as HEOPA enters a new year with a head start! 

Lynn Thihodeau, a sophomore music major, has been awarded the 1987-88 
Kelley Denise Drake Memorial Music Scholarship of $700. She is active in 
choral and opera theatre productions at AC, and is a mefnl er of the AC Choir 
and Chamber Choir, and a vocalist with the AC Jazz Ensemtalf-. 

The AC Baptist Student Union recently held th(-:ir Spring Banquet, which included 
an awards ceremony Anna Howard was named Outstanding BSU member for '86-'B7. 
She served as the internationals co-ordinator and was an active participant in 
the executive council. The executive council for '87- '88 was announced. Newly 
elected and appointed officers are: Cathy Applewhite (President), Steve Kacklen 
(Vice-President), Sid Brown (Impact Team Leader), Aaron Eshee (Summer Missions), 
Patty Anderson (Public Relations), Pendeila Schmidt (Outreach and 
Internationals), and Denny Mack (Newsletter Editor). 

AC welcomes two new employees to its ranks! They are JOY LAF3EF (Personnel) and 
ERNEST TOLBERT (Physical Plant). We hope you will enjoy your new jobs at AC! 

We are all saddened by the recent death of Nancy Bryant, formerly of the Biology 
Department. The funeral was held June 4 in North Carolina. Nancy died after a 
long bout with cancer; in her memory, the AC Higher Office Personnel Association 
donated $25 to the AC Scholarship Fund. She will be sorely missed by ail her 
friends and co-workers at AC. 

SPOT ADS: Problems and the world in general got you down? Well, now is the 
time to get away! Reservations are now being taken for renting a Hilton Head 
Condo (2 B/R, bath, kitchen, living room). Walk to ocean, Coligny Shopping 
Center, Holiday Inn, etc. Rates available for the day, week, or weekend. Call 
ext. 1710 for details. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY! DONNA BRIGHT (School of Education), JAMES BRYANT (Building & 
Equipment Maintenance), GEORGE WILLIAMS (Landscaping & Grounds Maintenance), 
6/8; BRENDA VICR (Math & Computer Science), 6/9; ELOY FOMINAYA (Fine 
^rts), 6/10; ELEASE MORGAN (Bookstore), JOHN SCKAEFFER (Fine Arts), 6/12; 
^DELHEID ATKINS (Languages & Literature), 6/19; PAMELA BRODERICK (Computer 
Network), 6/21. 






AUGUSTAGOLLEGE 




A 0«frl<)i Unll I?* Ihe Unlv»f»lty Syilem o< tjeorjls 

AUG' "^^ •■ 




FOR THE WEEKS OF JUNE 8-21, 1987 p 
AC'S 21ST JUNE COMMENCEMENT TO BE HOlD 



JUN 1 1987 

AUGUSTA, GA. 
30910 



Approximately 377 students will receive associate, 
bachelor'e, master's and specialist-level degrees at AC's 
June Commencement, to be held Sunday, June 14, at 3 p.m. at 
the Augusta-Richmond County Civic Center. It v/ill be the 
first commencement presided over by Richard S. Wallace as 
President, and Dr. Henry King Stanford, interim president 
of the Univer3?ity of Georgia, will deliver the commencement 
address. 

ALUMNI COOKOUT TO HONOR GRADUATES 

A cookout in honor of the 1987, June and August graduates will be held on June 12 
at noon at the Maxwell Alumni House. The feast will include hamburgers and all 
the trimmings, and faculty, staff and alumni are all welcome to attend. So come 
and have lunch with our graduates! 

"EVERYTHING IS JUST GREAT" FOR THE REESE LIBRARY 

The Reese Library will be celebrating the addition of its 400,000th volume on 
Tuesday, June 16. Author Dr. Robert B. Famplin Jr. will present his book. 
-XersLthing Is Just Great at a dedication luncheon at 1 p.m. on the second floor 
of the library. Special guests will include the AC Foundation and members of 
the local delegation of the State Legislature. 

PRESIDENT'S CLUB RECEPTION TO BE HELD 

A reception for members of the AC President's Club will be held on Saturday, 
June 13, from 6-8 p.m. at the AC Fine Arts Center. An art exhibit by Dr. 
William S. Boyd will be on display, and the reception will feature a cocktail 
buffet and music by the Augusta Symphony, 

BOYD PIANO COMPETITION COMING TO AC 

The William S. Boyd Piano Competition will be held June 24-27 and will feature 
four days of recitals and competition. A recital by Panayis Lyras will be held 
on June 24 ($10); Leonard Pennario will give a recital on June 25 ($10): solo 
competition will be held June 26; and concerto competition will be held June 27. 
The last two competitions will be 2 for $5 or $5 each, and all functions will be 
held at 8 p.m. in the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. For more information, 
contact the Department of Fine Arts at ext. 1453. 

WATCH YOUR DRIVING! 

AC workers and students are now observing a npw set of rules governing Arsenal 
Avenue. Arsenal Avsnue ia now a one-way street from Walton Way to Bellevue 
Ave., after which it becomes two-way again. The street is well maiked to help 
everyone remember the new rules, but old habits are hard to break! Everyone is 
asked to use extra caution until we get accustomed to the change. 



NO REST FOR THE WEARY! 

Although we've just bid adieu to our June graduates, life does go »n, and Summer 
Orientation for our undergraduates will be held on June 16, beginning at 8:45 
a.m. The orientation will include a welcome by SGA President Jay Wright and 
President Richard S. Wallace, a walking tour of campus, and advising and group 
discussion sessions. For more information or to obtain a schedule, contact 
Student Activities t>ext. 1609) or Student Affairs Cext. 1411). 



SPECIAL HOURS COMING 10 THE REEtlK 1. lEK/Vil; 

On June 16 the Reese Library's second and third floors wiJ.i be used troci 7:45 
a.m. to 3 p.m. exclusively fo' the de<?ica".ion o!" khi- •^'iO.OOO'.h -/c luir.i aoded tn. the 
library. Circulation, Reference and Special Collections will be open all day, 
7:45 a.m. -8: 30 p.m., and full library service on all floors will resurtie at 3 
p.m. The Computer Lab on floor 3 will also remain open. The Library will also 
observe regular hours from June 1? through August 20 (Monday-Thursday, 7:45 
a.m. -10:30 p.m.; Friday, 7:45 a.m. -5 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. -5 p.m.; Sunday, 
1:30-9:30 p.m.). The exception will be when the Library is closed July 3-4 and 
open on August 14 from 7:45 a.m. -10:30 p.m. 

IN THE GOOD OLD SUMMERTIME... 

The Office of Continuing Education is offering a wide variety of courses during 
summer quarter. Course categories include Review and Refresher, How To's, 
Computers, Personal Enrichment, Professional Development, Cooking, and Sports 
and Health. A wide variety of courses for young people will also be offered, 
with topics ranging from Sports to Arts and Drama. For more information, 
contact the Office of Continuing Education at ext . 1636. 

A SUMMER CAMP FOR JAZZ MUSICIANS?! 

Yes! And best of all, you don't even have to sleep in a tent or watch out for 
s-s-snakes! The AC Department of Fine Arts and the Center for the Creative Arts 
is sponsoring this jazz camp for interested musicians, to ba held on campus 
July 27-31, from 6-10 p.m. It is open for musicians of all ages with at least 
one year's experience with the'ir instrument. The cost is $50, and the 
registration deadline is June 15. For more information, contact Michael Brown, 
Director of Bands at ext. 1453. 

HEOPA CORNER 

Why would a seemingly sane man turn down $100? That's the question members of 
the Higher Education Office Personnel Association asked as the men in the white 
coats came to take Joe Mele (Vice President for Business & Finance) off to a 
nice, padded cell (Ask yourself: Did ANYONE see the man last week?). When Mr. 
Mele won the $100 gift certificate to the AC Bookstore in the recent HEOPA 
raffle, he graciously donated the money back to the organization! Each member 
extends her thanks to Mr. Mele as HEOPA enters a new year with a head start! 

Lynn Thibodeau, a sophomore music major, has been awarded the 1987-88 
Kelley Denise Drake Memorial Music Scholarship of $700. She is active in 
choral and opera theatre productions at AC, and is a meinber of the AC Choir 
and Chamber Choir, and a vocalist with the AC Jazz Ensemble. 

The AC Baptist Student Union recently held their Spring Banquet, which included 
an awards ceremony. Anna Howard was named Outstandi-ig BSU member for '86-'87. 
She served as the internationals co-ordinator and was an active participant in 
the executive council. The executive council for '87-'88 was announced. Newly 
elected and appointed officers are: Cathy Applewhite (President), Steve Macklen 
(Vice-President), Sid Brown (Impact Team Leader), Aaron Eshee (Summer Missions), 
Patty Anderson (Public Relations), Pendella Schmidt (Outreach and 
Internationals), and Denny Mack (Newsletter Editor). 

AC welcomes two new employees to its ranks! They are .lOY LAFSER (Personnel) and 
ERNEST TOLBERT (Physical Plant). We hope you will enjoy your new jobs at AC! 

Ue are all saddened by the recent death of Nancy Bryant, formerly of the Biology 
Department. The furieral was held June 4 in North Carolina. Nancy died after a 
long bout with cancer; in her memory, the AC Higher Office Personnel Association 
donated $25 to the AC Scholarship Fund. She will be sorely missed by ail her 
friends and co-workers at AC. 

SPOT ADS: Problems and the world in general got you down? Well, now is the 
time to get away! Reservations are now being taken for renting a Hilton Head 
Condo (2 B/R, bath, kitchen, living room). Walk to ocean, Coligny Shopping 
Center, Holiday Inn, etc. Rates available for the day, week, or weekend. Call 
ext. 1710 for details. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY! DONNA BRIGHT (School of Education), JAMES BRYANT (Building & 
Equipment Maintenance), GEORGE WILLIAMS (Landscaping & Grounds Maintenance), 
6/8; BRENDA VICK (Math & Computer Science), 6/9; ELOY FOMINAYA (Fine 
^rts), 6/10; ELEASE MORGAN (Bookstore), JOHN SCHAEFFER (Fine Arts), 6/12; 
aDELHEID ATKINS (Languages & Literature), 6/19; PAMELA BRODERICK (Computer 
Hetwork), 6/21. 



J--J/ 



AucustaGoluege 






FOR THE WEEKS OF JUNE 8-21, 1987 

AC'S 21ST JUNE COMMENCEMENT TO BE HELD 



Approximately 377 students will receive associate, 
bachelor's, master's and specialist-level degi ees at AG's 
June Commencement, to be held Sunday, June 14, at 3 p.m. at 
the Augusta-Richmond County Civic Center. It v/ill be the 
first commencement pre^3ided over by Richard S. Wallace as 
President, and Dr. Henry King Stanford, Interim president 
of the University of Georgia, will deliver thc' commencement 
address. 

ALUMNI COOKOUT TO HONOR GRADUATES 



A cookout in honor of the 1987, June and August graduates will be held on June 12 
at noon at the Maxwell Alumni House. The feast will include hamburgers and all 
the trimmings, and faculty, staff and alumni are all welcome to attend. So come 
and have lunch with our graduates! 

"EVERYTHING IS JUST GREAT" FOR THE REESE LIBRARY 

The Reese Library will be celebrating the addition of its 400,000th volume on 
Tuesday, June 16. Author Dr. Robert B. Famplin Jr. will present his book, 

f:;J LgTythin) ^ Is Just Great at a dedication luncheon at 1 p.m. on the second floor 
of the library. Special guests will include the AC Foundation and members of 
the local delegation of the State Legislature. 



A reception for members of the AC President's Club will be held on Saturday, 
June 13, from 6-8 p.m. at the AC Fine Arts Center. An art exhibit by Dr. 
William S. Boyd will be on display, and the reception will feature a cocktail 
buffet and music by the Augusta Symphony. 

BOYD PIANO COMPETITION COMING TO AC 

The William S. Boyd Piano Competition will be held June 24-27 and will feature 
four days of recitals and competition. A recital by Panayis Lyras will be held 
on June 24 ($10); Leonard Pennario will give a recital on June 25 ($10); solo 
competition will be held June 26; and concerto competition will be held June 27. 
The last two competitions will be 2 for $5 or $5 each, and all functions will be 
held at 8 p.m. in the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. For more information, 
contact the Department of Fine Arts at ext. 1453. 

WATCH YOUR DRIVING! 

AC workers and students are now observing a new set of rules governing Arsenal 
Avenue. Arsenal Avenue is now a one-way street from Walton Way to Bellevue 
Ave., after which it becomes two-way again. The street is well maiked to help 
everyone remember the new rules, but old habits are hard to break! Everyone is 
asked to use extra caution until we get accustomed to the change. 

NO REST FOR THE WEARY! 



Although we've just bid adieu to our June graduates, life does go on, and Summer 
Orientation for our undergraduates will be held on June 16, beginn:.ng at 8:45 
a.m. The orientation will include a welcome by SGA President Jay Wright and 
President Richard S. Wallace, a walking tour of campus, and advising and group 
discussion sessions. For more information or to obtain a schedule, contact 
Student Activities (ext. 1609) or Student Affairs (ext. 1411). 



SPECIAL HOURS COHING 10 THE REESii' i. IEKA.,l' 

On June 16 the Reese Library's second and third floors wiJ.i be used from 7:45 
a.m. to 3 p.m. exclusively for the dedication o'' I; hf; 4'jO ,C'OO^.Ii ■'ciurrifc ajdr^s to th 
library. Circulation, Reference and Special Collections will be open all day, 
7:45 a.m. -8: 30 p.m., and full library service on all floors will resume at 3 
p.m. The Computer Lab on floor 3 will also remain open. The Library will also 
observe regular hours from June 17 through August 20 (Monday-Thursday, 7;:45 
a.m. -10:30 p.m.; Friday, 7:45 a.m. -5 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. -5 p.m.; Sunday, 
1:30-9:30 p.m.). The exception will be when the Library is closed July 3-4 and 
open on August 14 from 7:45 a.m. -10:30 p.m. 

IN THE GOOD OLD SUMMERTIME... 

The Office of Continuing Education is offering a wide variety of courses during 
summer quarter. Course categories includo Review and Refresher, How To's, 
Computers, Personal Enrichment, Professional Development, Cooking, and Sports 
and Health. A wide variety of courses for young people will also be offered, 
with topics ranging from Sports to Arts and Drama. For more information, 
contact the Office of Continuing Education at ext. 1636. 

A SUMMER CAMP FOR JAZZ MUSICIANS?! 

Yes! And best of all, you don't even have to sleep in a tent or watch out for 
s-s-snakes! The AC Department of Fine Arts and the Center for the Creative Arts 
is sponsoring this jazz camp for interested musicians, to be held on campus 
July 27-31, from 6-10 p.m. It is open for musicians of all ages with at least 
one year's experience with the'ir instrument. The cost is $50, and the 
registration deadline is June 15. For more information, contact Michael Brown, 
Director of Bands at ext. 1453. 

HEOPA CORNER 

Why would a seemingly sane man turn down $100? That's the question members of 
the Higher Education Office Personnel Association asked as the men in the white 
coats came to take Joe Mele (Vice President tor Business & Finance) off to a 
nice, padded cell (Ask yourself: Did ANYONE see the man last week?). When Mr. 
Mele won the $100 gift certificate to the AC Bookstore in the recent HEOPA 
raffle, he graciously donated the money back to the organization! Each member 
extends her thanks to Mr. Mele as HEOPA enters a new year with a head start! 

Lynn Thibodeau, a sophomore music major, has be^n awarded the 1987-88 
Kelley Denise Drake Memorial Music Scholarship of $700, She is active in 
choral and opera theatre productions at AC, and is a merfber of the AC Choir 
and Chamber Choir, and a vocalist with the AC Jaz?; Ensemble. 

The AC Baptist Student Union recently held their Spring Banquet, which included 
an awards ceremony. Ann.^ Howard was named Outstanding BSU member for '86-'87. 
She served as the internationals co-ordinator and was an active participant in 
the executive council. The executive council for '87-'88 was announced. Newly 
elected and appointed officers are: Cathy Applewhite (President), Steve Macklen 
(Vice-President), Sid Brown (Impact Team Leader), Aaron Eshee (Summer Missions), 
Patty Anderson (Public Relations), Pendella Schmidt (Outreach and 
Internationals), and Denny Mack (Newsletter Editor). 

AC welcomes two new employees to its ranks i They are JOY LAFSER (Personnel) and 
SRNEST TOLBERT (Physical Plant). We hope you will enjoy your new jobs at AC! 

Ue are all saddened by the recent death of Nancy Bryant, formerly of the Biology 
Department. The funeral was held June 4 in North Carolina. Nancy died after a 
long bout with cancer; in her memory, the AC Higher Office Personnel Association 
donated $25 to the AC Scholarship Fund. She will be sorely missed by all her 
friends and co-workers at AC. 

SPOT ADS: Problems and the world in general got you down? Well, now is the 
time to get away! Reservations are now being taken for renting a Hilton Head 
rondo (2 B/R, bath, kitchen, living room). Walk to ocean, Coligny Shopping 
Center, Holiday Inn, etc. Rates available for the day, week, or weekend. Call 
ext. 1710 for details. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY! DONNA BRIGHT (School of Education). JAMES BRYANT (Building & 
Equipment Maintenance), GEORGE WILLIAMS (Landscaping & Grounds Maintenance). 
•S/B; BRENDA VICK (Math & Computer Science), 6/9; ELOY FOMINAYA (Fine 
^rts), 6/10; ELEASE MORGAN (Bookstore), JOHN SCHAEFFER (Fine Arts), 6/12; 
\DELHEID ATKINS (Languages & Literature), 6/19; PAMELA BRODERICK (Computer 
fretwork) , 6/21 . 



e 



5.C. 

UOXIO.O-, 



SPOTLIGHT 



AUGUSTA 
COLLEGE 



A publication by the Public Relations Office 



FOR THE WEEKS OF JUNE 22-JULY 5, 1987 
AC HITS ALL-TinE HIGH SUMnER ENROLLHENT 

iy.^:>^. The previous top summer enrollment Mas 2,254 in 1983. 
AC RECEIVES 400,000th VOLUME FOR LIBRARY , $100,000 SCHOLARSHIP ENDOUf^ENT 
Ubi-T. '\lT,T.''l''^ :"'""•" ""'' '''^^ '^ t^- officially full Reese 

cZZl;, Tim'.' ''""""'"y '-"^'^ »y t^e Board of ,e,lnU Ind 

NEW STUDENT EIDITORS APPOINTED 

Idito^'f:f\c's':iI;L'oATd'n'' ''""'"H' "'""' ''' ^°^^--^ ^'-'-"ts as 
'.^u^y.KJi:, ui rtu 3 yearoooK ana newspaper for fhp 'fl? 'aa ^^k 7 ..^ . . 

Ac CtfOJR PMWS TRJP TO NEW YORK 
?nt ;;"5"f \^<^-^^^9e Choir, under the direction of Bill Toole, will leave 

FINE ARTS CENTER SUMMER HOURS 

rL'rsdir TTrn'^'^ln ""'»"'^^,''-'-^ ^-^ t^- ^ine Arts Center Mill be: Mon6ay- 
iTso Sp'J, '■'"-''■'' P-"-'- f"^^«^ay. 8 a.m.-e p.m.; Saturday, closed, Sunday, 

FACULTY SCHOLARSHIP WINNERS HONORED AT PRESIDENT'S LUNCHEON 

WreHf.^f^n.f ^''°-' ^If^^^f^' '^^^ "^'^ ^^ ^^culty Scholarships «ere 
honored at a luncheon m the President's Office on June 17 Th^ of„Ho„fo 

School and Matthew Hoffman and Helen Benhart of Aquinas High School 

ex r^currfo!? '''^'; .^^'.'^^^ '^^^ ^-^-i academic 'records aid 
exti acurriculdr activities. 



A Senior Unit of the University System of Georgia 



The Military Science Dept. recently honored an officer and two non- 
coir.Tiissioned officers of the U.S. Army Senior ROTC Instructor Group. Capt. 
Jawes n. Alexander received the First Oak Leaf Cluster to the Army 
Coiitirendation Nedal for exceptionally meritorious service from July 1985 to 
July 1937 »hile serving as Assistant Professor of Military Science here at 
AC. fie was also named Outstanding Instructor for 1987 from the AC 
Detachment. Master S.^rg^^nt Robert Pitcock was presented the Meritorious 
Service Medal for exewpiary service to his country, the U.S. Army, and the 
AC Military Science D.ept. Sergeant Beverly Porter was awarded the Joint 
Service Achievezsnt Medal for exceptional performance of her assigned 
duties while serving ss Administrative Specialist, Management Support 
Bri'^iCh, Dci'ense CornMnlc-'^tions Agency in Japan for the past three years. 
She will serve as the Auisinistrative Officer for the Military Science Dept. 

Depending on weather conditions, on or about June 17, the campus gate 
loc-iUid at A-senal Ave., and Rains Rd. (closest road to the Chateau) will be 
closed to traffic for approxiuately one week. The existing gate will be 
widened to make access and egress easier. 



Cept. Vlhyte and other mey^'n^rs of the Augusta Fire Dept. will conduct a 



-on 0f^r.:r>n3-^r-3l icn a 



.he -jse of fire extinguishers on June 



jt 2:30 



p,,7!.. ir/.t/ie iliii mrking lot oeside the baseball field. 
stiff ere invii^d. 



All faculty and 



Congn^tvlations to Artemisia Thevaos (Fine Arts), whose son Philip was 
fc;vc-i:^:-j6 nigh School's 1987 Salutatorian. 

fU-.PPY BIUTHDAY! DAVID DUNCAN (School of Business Administration), LEILA 
H^f^^Ci! (Custodial Services), THOMAS WILLIS (Landscaping & Grounds 
tU'Jutenance). 6/22; WILLIAM VELLNITZ (Biology), 6/23; RICHARD WALLACE 
(President), 6/24;'SILAS LEWIS (Chemistry), 6/26; NANCY FOMINAYA (Fine Arts 
fy-tivi'ties) , GERALD HAGERTY (Media Services), 6/21; DORIS BUS3EY 
(Registrar's Off ice), 6/28; PHYLLIS GARNER, (Personell), 6/29; HELEN HENDEE 
(Development), 6/30; JANELLE LANE (SBDC), 7/02; MARGUERITE FOGLEMAN (Reese 
Library), LABELLE FRY (Reese Library), 7/03; ROBERT JOHNSTON (Sociology), 
FRANKIE SIMON (Cafeteria), 7/04; REGINALD THOMAS (Custodial Services), 7/05. 







^•:. 






r ?t • 



•t -s'/.V ■■!■ 






Spot ad: Typing done at home for a reasonable rate. 796-3438. 



(L. 

Uu5 



SPOTLIGHT 



ADGUSTA. 
COLLEGE 



A publication by the Public Relations Office 



TO^ THE WEEKS OF JUNE 22- JULY 5, 1987 

AC HITS ALL-TIHE HIGH SUMMER ENROLLnENT 

As of two days after registration, the enrollment figure was 2.479— the all- 
time high enrollment for a summer quarter at Augusta College. That figure 

ZuTtt T9 9\f"''rl ""' "'"''' '?' '^^<i--ts. Total credit hours contracted 
amount to 19.952. The previous top summer enroiiment was 2,254 in 1983. 

AC RECEIVES 400.000th VOLUnE FOR LIBRARY S $100,000 SCHOLARSHIP ENDOmENT 

On Jane 16 the 400,000th volume was added to the officially full Reese 

i n^''^; I^^^''^^' Everything Is Just Great, by Dr. Robert B. Pamplin Jr. 
iJiZl .1 T."' T.^ P^^^ented to President Wallace by Librarian A. Ray 
. ,inn nnn t f '^'^^^^^^ luncheon. Dr. Pamplin announced the endowment of 
a $100,000 scholarship to the college in honor of his mother. Katherine 
Reese Pamplin, the AC alumna for whose parents the library was named. The 
Pamplins had contributed $250,000 in 1972 toward the funding of the 
library., which was additionally funded by the Board of Regents and 
completed in 1977. 

NEW STUDENT EDITORS APPOINTED 

The Student Activities Committee recently named the following students as 
editors of AC s yearbook and newspaper for the '87-' 88 school year: White 
Columns-Stephanie Ravelle. a junior management major who has edited the 
yearbook for the past two years; Bell Ringer-Colette Cosma. a junior 
transfer student who has worked for the Bell Ringer for several quarters 
centering the science beat and is majoring in journalism and general 
STudies, 

AC CHOIR PLANS TRIP TO NEW YORK 

The Augusta College Choir, under the direction of Bill Toole, will leave 
for New York on July 2. They will perform on the steps of the Metropolitan 
nuseum on Saturday, July 4. and at St. Patrick's Cathedral and the City 
Corps Atrium on Sunday. July 5. They will sing Renaissance religious 
music, madrigals, and musical comedy and pops music. 

FINE ARTS CENTER SUMNER HOURS 

Effective June 17 the summer hours for the Fine Arts Center will be: Monday- 
Thursday, 8 a.m. -9:30 p.m.; Friday. 8 a.m. -6 p.m.; Saturday, ciosed,- Sunday, 
J :30-5 p.m. 

FACULTY SCHOLARSHIP WINNERS HONORED AT PRESIDENT'S LUNCHEON 

Four recent high school graduates who won AC Faculty Scholarships were 
honored at a luncheon in the President's Office on June 17. The students 
are Stephen Strickland of Westside High School, Michelle Sims of Evans High 
School, and Matthew Hoffman and Helen Benhart of Aquinas High School. 
Selection was based on their high school academic records and 
extracurricular activities. 



A Senior Unit of the University System of Georgia 



s.c. 

une, 92~ 
M^6 



SPOTLIGHT 



AUGUSTA. 
COLLEGE 



A publication by the Public Relations Office 



FOE THE UEEK5 OF JUNE 22-JULY 5, 1987 
AC HITS ALL-TinE HIGH SUMMtR ENROLLftENT 

s.o.nt to IS,SS2. TUe previous to/llllTenrlut^^^^^^^^ 
AC RECEIVES 400.000t, VOLUME FOR LIBRARY . ,100,000 SCHOLARSHIP ENDOUnENT 

On June 16 the 400,000th volume was added to the offici^iu, f..ii r 
Library. The book Fv,=r„fhir,^ r„ ■, ^ Z otricially full Reese 

of PorUand? Oregon, wasTesenedLp^'^ '.' '' ' ^°'''' '' '^'"^''^ '^ • 
Rowland. At a dldlcatZn' lunch fan Or pZtTil "'''''' '' Librarian A, Ray 
a $100,000 scholar^hiD to fh^ 7r.^l' ■ ^t ^ '" announced the endowment of 

Reese Pa.Pii. t^^^C^J^. f .^^^^oL^pa ^.^s fhe'ur'''" '^''^''"^ 
Pamplins had contributed $250 000 in ^77, ^^^J'^/^'^y »^s named. The 

library,, which was additionaiSy/ ^.ded ^ t^eloard oTV"' f ''^ 
completed in 1977. ^"/iuea oy ttie Board of Regents and 

NEW STUDENT EDITORS APPOINTED 

transfer student ^fto har^orJed'for h! Hr.^°'^''^ '''^""' ' ^"""^"^^ 
covering the science beat and f/^L"- ^'"^^^ ^"' ^^^^^^^ quarters 
studies, ^'■'^"^^ ^^^^ ^nd IS majoring m journalism and general 

AC CHOIR PLANS TRIP TO NE» YORK 

n^se™ on Satnr,laV. July f Ld at sV p", ""^'"^ ^'^" °' "= "^tropolitan 
Corps ^tr/™ on Sunday, ,X" rJu'w/n'i '/^"^""^ ^"^ "^ '"^ 

FINE ARTS CENTER SUMMER HOURS 

rZTsdii: ir.m'-9:To rr^rriz Ta^'^ :'"' '''- ^^-^^^ ^^^^ '- «-^^^- 

1:30-5 p.m. '^' ^ ^•"•"^ P-"""* Saturday, cJosed; Sunday, 

FACULTY SCHOLARSHIP WINNERS HONORED AT PRESIDENT'S LUNCHEON 

selection was based on their high school academic records and 
exttacurriculdr activities. ^ 



A Senior Unit of the University System of Georgia 



The miitaiy Science Dept. recently honored an officer and two non- 
commissioned officers of the U.S. Army Senior ROTC Instructor Group. Capt. 
James fl, Alexander received the First Oak Leaf Cluster to the Army 
Commendation Medal for exceptionally meritorious service from July 1985 to 
July 1987 while serving as Assistant Professor of liilitary Science here at 
AC. He was also named Outstanding Instructor for 1987 from the AC 
Detachment. Master Sergeant Robert Pitcock was presented the Meritorious 
Service Medal for exemplary service to his country, the U.S. Army, and the 
AC Military Science Dept. Sergeant Beverly Porter was awarded the Joint 
Service Achievement Medal for exceptional performance of her assigned 
duties while serving as Administrative Specialist, Management Support 
Branch, Defense Cor.muni cat ions Agency in Japan for the past three years. 
She will serve as the Administrative Officer for the Military Science Dept. 

Depending on weather conditions, on or about June 17, the campus gate 
located at Arsenal Ave. and Rains Sd. (closest road to the Chateau) will be 
closed to traffic for approximately one week. The existing gate will be 
widened to make access and egress easier. 

Capt. Vhyte and other memhiirs of the Augusta Fire Dept. will conduct a 

hanJis-on denionstrstion of the use of fire extinguishers on June 2G at 2:30 
p.i^. in the dirt parking lot beside the baseball field. All faculty and 
st^ff are invited. 

Congrstulations to Artemisia Thevaos (Fine Arts), whose son Philip was 
Vy-i?ti>i6e High School's 1987 Salutatorian. 

H.hPPY BIRTHDAY! DAVID DUNCAN (School of Business Administration) , LEILA 
KOi-ROU (Custodial Services), THOMAS VILLI S (Landscaping & Grounds 
V.Cinitenance), 6/22; WILLIAM VELLNITZ (Biology). 6/23; RICHARD WALLACE 
(President), 6/24; SILAS LEVIS (Chemistry), 6/26; NANCY FOMINAYA (Fine Arts 
Artivities) , GERALD HAGERTY (Media Services), 6/27; DORIS BUSSEY 
(':legistrar's Office), 6/28; PHYLLIS GARNER, (Personell), 6/29; HELEN HENDEE 
(Development) , 6/30; JANELLE LANE (SBDC), 7/02; MARGUERITE FOGLEMAN (Reese 
Library), LABELLE FRY (Reese Library), 7/03; ROBERT JOHNSTON (Sociology), 
FRANKIE SIMON (Cafeteria), 7/04; REGINALD THOMAS (Custodial Services), 7/05. 




Spot ad: Typing done at home for a reasonable rate. 796-3438, 



S SPOTLIGHT 

^^^^^J A publication by the Public Relations Office 



DLLEGE 



FOR THE WEEKS OF JULY 6-19, 1987 

INFORMATION ON BETHLEHEM COMMUNITY CENTER NEEDED 

Ten members of an AC sociology class are in the process this summer of 
writing the history of Augusta's 75-year-old Bethlehem Community Center, 
the first Black community center founded in the United States. Students 
are interested in talking with those who have lived or worked there or with 
those who might have photographs or other memorabilia of the center, located 
at 1336 Conklin Avenue. If you can help, contact faculty coordinator 
Ernestine Thompson or student Cynthia Perrow in the Sociology Department, 
ext. 1735. 

SUMMER SCHOLARS PROGRAM OFFERED 

Minority students who will be enrolled in the AC Developmental Studies 
program for fall quarter 1987 are eligible to be chosen for the AC Summer 
Scholars Program. This free program will be taught by AC faculty members 
and will begin July 13 continuing through August 14. For more information, 
contact Louise Rice at the Admissions Office, ext. 1405. 

NEW OFFICERS ELECTED TO ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 

Carolyn W. Lineberry has been elected President of the AC Alumni Association 
for the 1987-89 term. She graduated from AC in 1981 with a Master in 
Business Administration degree with a concentration in administration. Her 
previous degrees include a Master of Education degree in mathematics from 
AC in 1975 and an A.B. in mathematics from West Georgia College in 1967. 
Other officers elected for this term are Morgan McCranie , Treasurer and Vice 
President of Budget; John O'Shea, Secretary; and Vice-Presidents Rick 
Marshall, Athletics; William Wansley, College Relations; Kris Gordon, Awards; 
Sally Carter, Membership; Frank Lindley, Development; and Jo Smith, Social 
Affairs . 

TENNIS, ANYONE? 

The AC Alumni Association and Michelob Light will co-sponsor the eighth 
annual Jaguar Open Tennis Tournament beginning on July 14 at the Newman- 
Augusta Tennis Center. There will be several entry classifications. Entry 
fees are $9 for singles and $14 per doubles team. Applications are available 
at the Newman-Augusta Tennis Center, Tennis Plus, and all area tennis clubs. 
For more information, call Tennis Plus at 738-6341. 

BRIGDON PROMOTED TO DIRECTOR 

Beth P. Brigdon has been promoted to Director of Computer Services. She 
has served as acting director since July 1986, when Randall Thursby accepted 
a position with the University System Computer Network. She is currently 
a graduate student in the MBA program and a participant in the AC Speaker's 
Bureau. 

BAG IT UP IN THE BOOKSTORE! 

The bookstore carries a wide variety of items, with everything from sports- 
wear to class rings and notebooks. They invite everyone to inspect their 
new stock, which includes blue and white book bags, laundry bags, and 
attractive enameled pins bearing the AC logo. 



A Senior Unit of the University System of Georgia 



REAL ESTATE SALES COURSES OFFERED 

The School of Business Administration Will offer a self-study Real Estate 
Sales III Course Review beginning August 5. The registration deadline is 
July 16 at 5 p.m. in Markert Hall. The Real Estate Sales II Course Review 
will be offered August 21, 22, and 23. The registration deadline is August 
6 at 5 p.m., also in Markert Hall. A registration fee of $150 per class 
includes texts. For more information, contact the School of Business 
Admi-nistrat ion. 

SUMMER HOURS FOR THE REESE LIBRARY 

The Reese Library will be open through August 20 Monday-Thursday, 7:45 
a.m. -10:30 p.m.; Friday, 7:45 a.m. -5 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. -5 p.m.; Sunday, 
1:30 p.m. -9:30 p.m. The exceptions will be when the Library will be open" 
on August 14 from 7:45 a.m. -10:30 p.m. Library hours from August 21 through 
September 13 will be 8 a.m. -5 p.m., and it will be closed Saturday and Sunday. 

SUMMER COURSES FOR CHILDREN 

Due to an overflow in summer enrollment, AG's Office of Continuing Education 
will be adding new courses and sections to its summer schedule of courses 
for children. For those who were unable to fit into the June courses, 
"Snakes" will be offered August 10 and 12 from 10-11 a.m. A second section 
of "Making Magic" for children ages 8-12 is planned for Monday and Wednesday, 
August 3 and 5, from 10-11:30 a.m. Another section of "How to Type in Six 
Hours" for teenagers with limited time to learn to type term papers is open 
Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday, August 10, 11, and 12, from 4:30-6:30 p.m. 
For children ages 8 and up, a new course in "Balloon Sculpture" is planned 
for Monday and Wednesday, July 13 and 15, from 10-noon. For more infor- 
-"tion, contact the Continuing Education Office, ext. 1636. 



ma 



H.E.O.P.A. NEWS 

The AC Higher Education Office Personnel Association installed new officers 
at their June meeting. They are Charlye Moore, President; Patsy Dowling, 
President-Elect ; Kaye Keel, Vice-President; Donna Bright, Treasurer; and 
Brenda Smart, Financial Aid. President Wallace conducted the installation. 
The group's July meeting will be held on July 23 at noon in Room 214 of 
Galloway Hall. The guest speaker will be Ann Sutherland of MCG ' s chapter. 
Her topic will be "Our Affiliation with State and National Higher Education. 
As always, all prospective members are encouraged to attend. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY! ED EDMONDS (Psychology), BETH FANNING (Languages & 
Literature), SANDRA HODGE (Reese Library), 7/7; ALAN COOKE (WACG Radio), 
MARYA DUBOSE (Languages & Literature), 7/8; RICK LAZENBY (Landscaping & 
Grounds Maintenance) DONALD STONE (Custodial Services), ARTEMISIA THEVAOS 
(Fine Arts), 7/9; ANNA TURNER (Cafeteria), 7/10; ANITA BOZARDT (Education), 
THOMAS GARDINER (Languages & Literature), VERNON HARRIS (Landscaping & 
Grounds Maintenance), DAVE OWENS (Custodial Services), JANA SANDARG 
(Languages & Literature), 7/12; HELEN CALLAHAN (History, Political Science 
& Philosophy), 7/13; FLOYD LAMBERT (Building & Equipment Maintenance), ALEX 
MURA (Personnel), PAUL TAYLOR (History, Political Science & Philosophy), 
7/14; ALAN SHARP (Physical Education), TERRY SCHULER (Biology), BARBARA 
STEWART (Developmental Studies), LILLIAN WAN (Reese Library), 7/16. 




^.9 




SPOTLIGHT 



A publication 



AUGUSTA 
COLLEGE 



REESE LIBRARY 
AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



JULo?i987 

FOR THE WEEKS OF JULY 6-19, 1987 
INFORMATION ON BETHLEHEM COMMUNITY CENTER NEEDED 



AUL^oTA, GA 
30910 



Ten members of an AC sociology class are in the process this summer of 
writing the history of Augusta's 75-year-old Bethlehem Community Center, 
the first Black community center founded in the United States. Students 
are interested in talking with those who have lived or worked there or with 
those who might have photographs or other memorabilia of the center, located 
at 1336 Conklin Avenue. If you can help, contact faculty coordinator 
Ernestine Thompson or student Cynthia Perrow in the Sociology Department, 
ext. 1735. 

SUMMER SCHOLARS PROGRAM OFFERED 

Minority students who will be enrolled in the AC Developmental Studies 
program for fall quarter 1987 are eligible to be chosen for the AC Summer 
Scholars Program. This free program will be taught by AC faculty members 
and will begin July 13 continuing through August 14. For more information, 
contact Louise Rice at the Admissions Office, ext. 1405. 

NEW OFFICERS ELECTED TO ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 

Carolyn W. Lineberry has been elected President of the AC Alumni Association 
for the 1987-89 term. She graduated from AC in 1981 with a Master in 
Business Administration degree with a concentration in administration. Her 
previous degrees include a Master of Education degree in mathematics from 
AC in 1975 and an A.B. in mathematics from West Georgia College in 1967. 
Other officers elected for this term are Morgan McCranie, Treasurer and Vice 
President of Budget; John O'Shea, Secretary; and Vice-Presidents Rick 
Marshall, Athletics; William Wansley, College Relations; Kris Gordon, Awards; 
Sally Carter, Membership; Frank Lindley, Development; and Jo Smith, Social 
Affairs. 

TENNIS, ANYONE? 

The AC Alumni Association and Michelob Light will co-sponsor the eighth 
annual Jaguar Open Tennis Tournament beginning on July 14 at the Newman- 
Augusta Tennis Center. There will be several entry classifications. Entry 
fees are $9 for singles and $14 per doubles team. Applications are available 
at the Newman-Augusta Tennis Center, Tennis Plus, and all area tennis clubs. 
For more information, call Tennis Plus at 738-6341. 

BRIGDON PROMOTED TO DIRECTOR 

Beth P. Brigdon has been promoted to Director of Computer Services. She 
has served as acting director since July 1986, when Randall Thursby accepted 
a position with the University System Computer Network. She is currently 
a graduate student in the MBA program and a participant in the AC Speaker's 
Bureau. 

BAG IT UP IN THE BOOKSTORE! 

The bookstore carries a wide variety of items, with everything from sports- 
wear to class rings and notebooks. They invite everyone to inspect their 
new stock, which includes blue and white book bags, laundry bags, and 
attractive enameled pins bearing the AC logo. 



A Senior Unit of the University System of Georgia 



REAL ESTATE SALES COURSES OFFERED 

The School of Business Administration will offer a self-study Real Estate 
Sales III Course Review beginning August 5. The registration deadline is 
July 16 at 5 p.m. in Markert Hall. The Real Estate Sales II Course Review 
will be offered August 21, 22, and 23. The registration deadline is August 
6 at 5 p.m., also in Markert Hall. A registration fee of $150 per class 
includes texts. For more information, contact the School of Business 
Admi-nistrat ion. 

SUMMER HOURS FOR THE REESE LIBRARY 

The Reese Library will be open through August 20 Monday-Thursday, 7:43 
a.m. -10:30 p.m.; Friday, 7:45 a.m. -5 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. -5 p.m.; Sunday, 
1:30 p.m. -9:30 p.m. The exceptions will be when the Library will be open' 
on August 14 from 7:45 a.m. -10:30 p.m. Library hours from August 21 through 
September 13 will be 8 a.m. -5 p.m., and it will be closed Saturday and Sunday, 

SUMMER COURSES FOR CHILDREN 

Due to an overflow in summer enrollment, AC's Office of Continuing Education 
will be adding new courses and sections to its summer schedule of courses 
for children. For those who were unable to fit into the June courses, 
"Snakes" will be offered August 10 and 12 from 10-11 a.m. A second section 
of "Making Magic" for children ages 8-12 is planned for Monday and Wednesday, 
August 3 and 5, from 10-11:30 a.m. Another section of "How to Type in Six 
Hours" for teenagers with limited time to learn to type term papers is open 
Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday, August 10, 11, and 12, from 4:30-6:30 p.m. 
For children ages 8 and up, a new course in "Balloon Sculpture" is planned 
for Monday and Wednesday, July 13 and 15, from 10-noon. For more infor- 
mation, contact the Continuing Education Office, ext . 1636. 

H.E.p.P.A. NEWS 

The AC Higher Education Office Personnel Association installed new officers 
at their June meeting. They are Charlye Moore, President; Patsy Dowling, 
President-Elect ; Kaye Keel, Vice-President; Donna Bright, Treasurer; and 
Brenda Smart, Financial Aid. President Wallace conducted the installation. 
The group's July meeting will be held on July 23 at noon in Room 214 of 
Galloway Hall. The guest speaker will be Ann Sutherland of MCG ' s chapter. 
Her topic will be "Our Affiliation with State and National Higher Education." 
As always, all prospective members are encouraged to attend. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY! ED EDMONDS (Psychology), BETH FANNING (Languages & 
Literature), SANDRA HODGE (Reese Library), 7/7; ALAN COOKE (WACG Radio), 
MARYA DUBOSE (Languages & Literature), 7/8; RICK LAZENBY (Landscaping & 
Grounds Maintenance) DONALD STONE (Custodial Services), ARTEMISIA THEVAOS 
(Fine Arts), 7/9; ANNA TURNER (Cafeteria), 7/10; ANITA BOZARDT (Education), 
THOMAS GARDINER (Languages & Literature), VERNON HARRIS (Landscaping & 
Grounds Maintenance), DAVE OWENS (Custodial Services), JANA SANDARG 
(Languages & Literature), 7/12; HELEN CALLAHAN (History, Political Science 
& Philosophy), 7/13; FLOYD LAMBERT (Building & Equipment Maintenance), ALEX 
MURA (Personnel), PAUL TAYLOR (History, Political Science & Philosophy), 
7/14; ALAN SHARP (Physical Education), TERRY SCHULER (Biology), BARBARA 
STEWART (Developmental Studies), LILLIAN WAN (Reese Library), 7/16. 





SPOTLIGHT 



'3 



JSTA. 



A publication bv the Public R« ations Office 
^ REESE LfBRARY 
AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



FOR THE WEEKS OF JULY 6-19, 1987 



JULO 7 1987 

AUGUbl'A, GA. 
30910 



INFORMATION ON BETHLEHEM COMMUNITY CENTER NEEDED 

Ten members of an AC sociology class are in the process this summer of 
writing the history of Augusta's 75-year-old Bethlehem Community Center, 
the first Black community center founded in the United States. Students 
are interested in talking with those who have lived or worked there or with 
those who might have photographs or other memorabilia of the center, located 
at 1336 Conklin Avenue. If you can help, contact faculty coordinator 
Ernestine Thompson or student Cynthia Perrow in the Sociology Department, 
ext. 1735. 

SUMMER SCHOLARS PROGRAM OFFERED 

Minority students who will be enrolled in the AC Developmental Studies 
program for fall quarter 1987 are eligible to be chosen for the AC Summer 
Scholars Program. This free program will be taught by AC faculty members 
and will begin July 13 continuing through August 14. For more information, 
contact Louise Rice at the Admissions Office, ext. 1405. 

NEW OFFICERS ELECTED TO ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 

Carolyn W. Lineberry has been elected President of the AC Alumni Association 
for the 1987-89 term. She graduated from AC in 1981 with a Master in 
Business Administration degree with a concentration in administration. Her 
previous degrees include a Master of Education degree in mathematics from 
AC in 1975 and an A.B. in mathematics from West Georgia College in 1967. 
Other officers elected for this term are Morgan McCranie , Treasurer and Vice 
President of Budget; John O'Shea, Secretary; and Vice-Presidents Rick 
Marshall, Athletics; William Wansley, College Relations; Kris Gordon, Awards; 
Sally Carter, Membership; Frank Lindley, Development; and Jo Smith, Social 
Affairs . 

TENNIS, ANYONE? 

The AC Alumni Association and Michelob Light will co-sponsor the eighth 
annual Jaguar Open Tennis Tournament beginning on July 14 at the Newman- 
Augusta Tennis Center. There will be several entry classifications. Entry 
fees are $9 for singles and $14 per doubles team. Applications are available 
at the Newman-Augusta Tennis Center, Tennis Plus, and all area tennis clubs. 
For more information, call Tennis Plus at 738-6341. 

BRIGDON PROMOTED TO DIRECTOR 

Beth P. Brigdon has been promoted to Director of Computer Services. She 
has served as acting director since July 1986, when Randall Thursby accepted 
a position with the University System Computer Network. She is currently 
a graduate student in the MBA program and a participant in the AC Speaker's 
Bureau. 

BAG IT UP IN THE BOOKSTORE! 

The bookstore carries a wide variety of items, with everything from sports- 
wear to class rings and notebooks. They invite everyone to inspect their 
new stock, which includes blue and white book bags, laundry bags, and 
attractive enameled pins bearing the AC logo. 



A Senior Unit of the University System of Georgia 



REAL ESTATE SALES COURSES OFFERED 

The School of Business Administration will offer a self-study Real Estate 
Sales III Course Review beginning August 5. The registration deadline is 
July 16 at 5 p.m. in Markert Hall. The Real Estate Sales II Course Review 
will be offered August 21, 22, and 23. The registration deadline is August 
6 at 5 p.m., also in Markert Hall. A registration fee of $150 per class 
includes texts. For more information, contact the School of Business 
Administrat ion. 

SUMMER HOURS FOR THE REESE LIBRARY 

The Reese Library will be open through August 20 Monday-Thursday, 7:43 
a.m. -10:30 p.m.; Friday, 7:45 a.m. -5 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. -5 p.m.; Sunday, 
1:30 p.m. -9:30 p.m. The exceptions will be when the Library will be open' 
on August 14 from 7:45 a.m. -10:30 p.m. Library hours from August 21 through 
September 13 will be 8 a.m. -5 p.m., and it will be closed Saturday and Sunday, 

SUMMER COURSES FOR CHILDREN 

Due to an overflow in summer enrollment, AC ' s Office of Continuing Education 
will be adding new courses and sections to its summer schedule of courses 
for children. For those who were unable to fit into the June courses, 
"Snakes" will be offered August 10 and 12 from 10-11 a.m. A second section 
of "Making Magic" for children ages 8-12 is planned for Monday and Wednesday, 
August 3 and 5, from 10-11:30 a.m. Another section of "How to Type in Six 
Hours" for teenagers with limited time to learn to type term papers is open 
Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday, August 10, 11, and 12, from 4:30-6:30 p.m. 
For children ages 8 and up, a new course in "Balloon Sculpture" is planned 
for Monday and Wednesday, July 13 and 15, from 10-noon. For more infor- 
mation, contact the Continuing Education Office, ext. 1636. 

H.E.O.P.A. NEWS 

The AC Higher Education Office Personnel Association installed new officers 
at their June meeting. They are Charlye Moore, President; Patsy Dowling, 
President-Elect ; Kaye Keel, Vice-President; Donna Bright, Treasurer; and 
Brenda Smart, Financial Aid. President Wallace conducted the installation. 
The group's July meeting will be held on July 23 at noon in Room 214 of 
Galloway Hall. The guest speaker will be Ann Sutherland of MCG ' s chapter. 
Her topic will be "Our Affiliation with State and National Higher Education." 
As always, all prospective members are encouraged to attend. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY! ED EDMONDS (Psychology), BETH FANNING (Languages & 
Literature), SANDRA HODGE (Reese Library), 7/7; ALAN COOKE (WACG Radio), 
MARYA DUBOSE (Languages & Literature), 7/8; RICK LAZENBY (Landscaping & 
Grounds Maintenance) DONALD STONE (Custodial Services), ARTEMISIA THEVAOS 
(Fine Arts), 7/9; ANNA TURNER (Cafeteria), 7/10; ANITA BOZARDT (Education), 
THOMAS GARDINER (Languages & Literature), VERNON HARRIS (Landscaping & 
Grounds Maintenance), DAVE OWENS (Custodial Services), JANA SANDARG 
(Languages & Literature), 7/12; HELEN CALLAHAN (History, Political Science 
& Philosophy), 7/13; FLOYD LAMBERT (Building & Equipment Maintenance), ALEX 
MURA (Personnel), PAUL TAYLOR (History, Political Science & Philosophy), 
7/14; ALAN SHARP (Physical Education), TERRY SCHULER (Biology), BARBARA 
STEWART (Developmental Studies), LILLIAN WAN (Reese Library), 7/16. 




. K 1 Je i I' 



s i i: 



■* V ACi 




SPOTLIGHT 



A publication by the Public Relations Office 



JSTA 
eULLEGE 



FOR THE WEEKS OF JULY 20-AUGUST 2, 198 
JAZZ IT UP AT THE AC JAZZ CAMP! 



REESE LIBRARY 

AUG'JSTA cm 1 t^GE 

JUL 2 11987 

AUU Jb , ,\, v^A. 
30910 



Final plans are underway for the first annual Augusta College Jazz Camp 
sponsored by the AC Fine Arts Department and the AC Center for the Creative 
Arts. The mid- June application deadline has been extended to allow for 
late enrollment. Activities include performance in a large jaz2 ensemble, 
jazz improvisation classes, and combo performance. The camp will be held 
from 6-10 p.m. July 27-31. , The cost is $50 and applications can be 
obtained from the Fine Arts Department. 

AC FOUNDATION GETS NEW MEMBERS 

The AC Foundation has selected three new members to serve with terms ending 
in 19^5 and 1991. Dr. Helen Callahan, whose term ends in 1991, is the 
first AC faculty member to be appointed to the Foundation. She received an 
Associate in Arts degree from the Junior College of Augusta, a B.A. from 
AC, and the M.A. and Ph.D. degrees is history from the University of 
Georgia. Also elected were J. Richard (Dickey) Blanchard, Vice-President 
and Secretary of Insurance Services of Augusta and a graduate of the former 
Junior College of Augusta (AC), and W. Marshall Brown, President of the 
Citizens and Southern National Bank. Their terms will both end in 1995. 

HISTORY DEPARTMENT ANNOUNCES SCHOLARSHIP WINNER 

The Department of History, Political Science, and Philosophy announces the 
winner of the Joseph B. Cumming Scholarship in History for 1987. She is 
Patricia Cato, a recent graduate of Thomson High School. She will be a 
freshman at AC this fall, and was among six finalists that were interviewed 
by a selection committee consisting of Nancy Cumming Connolly, Joseph E. 
Cumming Jr., Dr. Helen Callahan, and Dr. Edward Cashin. "She excelled 
in all areas," said Cashin. "Ue particularly want to attract high school 
students interested in history and hope other students will follow her 
example." The $1000-per-year scholarship was established by Mrs. Joseph B. 
Cumming in memory of her husband, who was a distinguished attorney and 
hirii.or Jan. 

The AC Small Business Development Center's Minority Outreach Program and 
the. Small Business Administration will co-sponsor a seminar, "The ABC's of 
Obtaining a Small Business Loan,' 
the Augusta Chamber of Commerce, 
and pre-regist ration is required, 
at ext. 1790, 



on Thursday, July 23, from 



p.m. at 



A registration fee of $5 will be charged, 
For more information, contact the SBDC 



HEOPA NEWS 

The next meeting of the Higher Education Office Personnel Association will 
be held on July 23 in Room 214 of Galloway Hall. The guest speaker will be 
Ann Sutherland of MCG's HEOPA chapter. Her topic will be "Our Affiliations 
with State and National Higher Education." Also, in the previous 
Spotlight, the office which Brenda Smart was elected to was accidentally 
left off. She will serve as HEOPA's secretary for this year. 



A Senior Unit of the University System of Georgia 



ft 



FOR SALE: Sofa, cream background, contemporary colors — a sacrifice at 
$12^^. Contact Beth, ext . 1482. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY! LINDA DUNAWAY (Nursing), 7/20; MARTHA FARMER (School of 
Business Administration), 7/21; EDWARD CASHIN (History, Political Science, 
& Philosophy), 7/22; WILLIAM WHATLEY (School of Business Administration) ,- 
7/23; SUSAN REESE (Fine Arts), SUSAN WILLIAMS (Reese Library), 7/24; 
CREIGHTCN PEDEN (History, Political Science & Philosophy), 7/25; RUSSEL 
STULLKEN (Biology), 7/27; BARBARA COLEMAN (School of Business 
Administration), 7/28; KITTY BISHOP (Nursing), STEPHEN HOBBS (Psychology), 
LIS* KUCH:NSKI (School of Business Administration), 7/29; LAVERNE DICKEY 
(As&istant to the President), 7/30; TILFORD GRUBBS (Public Safety), CHARLYE 
MOORE (Personnel), 7/31; HELEN STORY (V.P. for Business & Finance), 8/1; 
GUY BASS (Computer Services), 8/2. 





SPOTLIGHT 



A piihliratinn hy thp Pu|?lic Relations Office 



COLLEGE 



REESE LIBRARY 

AUGUSTA roi I -np 

JUL2 1 1987 



AuG'v 



SO 



FOR THE WEEKS OF JULY 20-AUGUST 2, 19?7' ' ""■ 

JAZZ IT UP AT THE AC JAZZ CAMP! 

Final plans are underway for the first annual Augusta College Jazz Camp 
sponsored by the AC Fine Arts Department and the AC Center for the Creative 
Arts. The mid- June application deadline has been extended to allow for 
late enrollment. Activities include performance in a large jazz ensemble', 
jazz improvisation classes, and combo performance. The camp will be held 
from 6-10 p.m. July 27-31. , The cost is S50 and applications can be 
obtained from the Fine Arts Department. 

AC FOUNDATION GETS NEW MEMBERS 

The AC Foundation has selected three new members to serve with terms ending 
in 19'55 and 1991. Dr. Helen Callahan, whose term ends in 1991, is the 
first AC faculty member to be appointed to the Foundation. She received an 
Associate in Arts degree from the Junior College of Augusta, a B.A. from 
AC, and the M.A. and Ph.D. degrees is history from the University of 
Georgia. Also elected were J. Richard (Dickey) Blanchard, Vice-President 
and Secretary of Insurance Services of Augusta and a graduate of the former 
Junior College of Augusta (AC), and W. Marshall Brown, President of the 
Citizens and Southern National Bank. Their terms will both end in 1995. 

HISTORY DEPARTMENT ANNOUNCES SCHOLARSHIP WINNER 

The Department of History, Political Science, and Philosophy announces the 
winner of the Joseph B. Gumming Scholarship in History for 1987, She is 
Patricia Cato, a recent graduate of Thomson High School. She will be a 
freshman at AC this fall, and was among six finalists that were interviewed 
by a selection committee consisting of Nancy Gumming Connolly, Joseph B. 
Gumming Jr., Dr. Helen Callahan, and Dr. Edward Cashin. "She excelled 
in all areas," said Cashin. "We particularly want to attract high school 
students interested in history and hope other students will follow her 
example." The $1000-per-year scholarship was established by Mrs. Joseph B. 
Gumming in memory of her husband, who was a distinguished attorney and 
hi f! tor i an. 

The AC Small Business Development Center's Minority Outreach Program and 
the Small Business Administration will co-sponsor a seminar, "The ABC's of 
Obtaining a Small Business Loan." on Thursday, July 23, from 7-9 p.m. at 
the Augusta Chamber of Commerce. A registration fee of $5 will be charged, 
and pre-registration is required. For more information, contact the SBDC 
at ext. 1790. 

HEOPA NEWS 

The next meeting of the Higher Education Office Personnel Association will 
be held on July 23 in Room 214 of Galloway Hall. The guest speaker will be 
Ann Sutherland of MGG's HEOPA chapter. Her topic will be "Our Affiliations 
with State and National Higher Education." Also, in the previous 
Spotlight, the office which Brenda Smart was elected to was accidentally 
left off. She will serve as HEOPA's secretary for this year. 



A Senior Unit of the University System of Georgia 



FOR SALE: Sofa, cream background, contemporary colors — a sacrifice at 
$12=^. Contact Beth, ext . 1482. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY! LINDA DUNAWAY (Nursing), 7/20: MARTHA FARMER (School of 
Business Administration), 7/21; EDWARD CASHIN (History, Political Science, 
& Philosophy), 7/22; WILLIAM WHATLEY (School of Business Administration) ,- 
7/23; I3USAN REESE (Fine Arts), SUSAN WILLIAMS (Reese Library), 7/24; 
CREIGHTCN PEDEN (History, Political Science & Philosophy), 7/25; RUSSEL 
STULLKEN (Biology), 7/27: BARBARA COLEMAN (School of Business 
Adminir.tration), 7/28; KITTY BISHOP (Nursing), STEPHEN HOBBS (Psychology), 
LIS*. KUC:!:N5KI (School of Business Administration), 7/29; LAVERNE DICKEY 
(A-5&islant to the President), 7/30; TILFORD GRUBBS (Public Safety), CHARLYE 
KOORE (Personnel), 7/31; HELEN STORY (V.P. for Business & Finance), 8/1; 
GUi BASS (Computer Services), 8/2. 





SPOTLIGHT 



Apul 



Relations Office 



,aSTA 
COLLEGE 



L U^V-I' 




FOR THE WEEKS OF JULY 20-AUGUST 2, 1987 

JAZZ IT UP AT THE AC JAZZ CAMP! 

Final plans are underway for the first annual Augusta College Jazz Camp 
sponsored by the AC Fine Arts Department and the AC Center for the Creative 
Arts. The mid- June application deadline has been extended to allow for 
late enrollment. Activities include performance in a large jazz ensemble, 
jazz improvisation classes, and combo performance. The camp will be held 
from 6-10 p.m. July 27-31. , The cost is $50 and applications can be 
obtained from the Fine Arts Department. 

AC FOUNDATION GETS NEW MEMBERS 

The AC Foundation has selected three new members to serve with terms ending 
in 19'55 and 1991. Dr. Helen Callahan, whose term ends in 1991, is the 
first AC faculty member to be appointed to the Foundation. She received an 
Associate in Arts degree from the Junior College of Augusta, a B.A. from 
AC, and the M.A. and Ph.D. degrees is history from the University of 
Georgia. Also elected were J. Richard (Dickey) Blanchard, Vice-President 
and Secretary of Insurance Services of Augusta and a graduate of the former 
Junior College of Augusta (AC), and W. Marshall Brown, President of the 
Citizens and Southern National Bank. Their terms will both end in 1995. 

HISTORY DEPARTMENT ANNOUNCES SCHOLARSHIP WINNER 

The Department of History, Political Science, and Philosophy announces the 
winner of the Joseph B. Cumming Scholarship in History for 1987. She is 
Patricia Cato, a recent graduate of Thomson High School. She will be a 
freshman at AC this fall, and was among six finalists that were interviewed 
by a selection committee consisting of Nancy Cumming Connolly, Joseph B. 
Cumming Jr., Dr. Helen Callahan, and Dr. Edward Cashin. "She excelled 
in all areas," said Cashin. "We particularly want to attract high school 
students interested in history and hope other students will follow her 
example." The $1000-per-year scholarship was established by Mrs. Joseph B. 
Cumming in memory of her husband, who was a distinguished attorney and 
hi r^l. or i an . 

The AC Small Business Development Center's Minority Outreach Program and 
the Small Business Administration will co-sponsor a seminar, "The ABC's of 
Obtaining a Small Business Loan," on Thursday, July 23, from 7-9 p.m. at 
tfie Augusta Chamber of Commerce. A registration fee of $5 will be charged, 
and pre-regist rat ion is required. For more information, contact the SBDC 
at ext . 1790. 

HEOPA NEWS 

The next meeting of the Higher Education Office Personnel Association will 
be held on July 23 in Room 214 of Galloway Hall. The guest speaker will be 
Ann Sutherland of MCG's HEOPA chapter. Her topic will be "Our Affiliations 
with State and National Higher Education." Also, in the previuus 
Spotlight, the office which Brenda Smart was elected to was accidentally 
left off. She will serve as HEOPA's secretary for this year. 



A Senior Unit of the University System of Georgia 



FOR SALE: Sofa, cream background, contemporary colors — a sacrifice at 
$12^^. Contact Beth, ext . 1482. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY! LINDA DUNAWAY (Nursing), 7/20; MARTHA FARMER (School of 
Business Administration), 7/21; EDWARD CASHIN (History, Political Science, 
& Philosophy), 7/22; WILLIAM WHATLEY (School of Business Administration) ,- 
7/23; SUSAN REESE (Fine Arts), SUSAN WILLIAMS (Reese Library), 7/24; 
CREIGHTCN PEDEN (History, Political Science & Philosophy), 7/25: RUSSEL 
STULLKEN (Biology), 7/27; BARBARA COLEMAN (School of Business 
Adminintration), 7/28; KITTY BISHOP (Nursing), STEPHEN HOBBS (Psychology), 
LIS* KUCH:NSKI (School of Business Administration), 7/29; LAVERNE DICKEY 
(As&isLant to the President), 7/30; TILFORD GRUBBS (Public Safety), CHARLYE 
KOORE (Personnel), 7/31; HELEN STORY (V.P. for Business & Finance), 8/1; 
GUY BASS (Computer Services), 8/2. 




I SPOTLIGHT 

.^^^J A publication by the Public Relations Office 






'in 

publication by 

AUGUSm MBEtmr 

COLLEGE ''OR THE WEEKS OF AUGUST 3-16, l98^yG\jST' 

THIRD ANNUAL SOUTHEASTERN LAUDERDALE CHAWIONSHIP HELD 7 

Ex-Masters champs, golf fanatics and "just plain hackers" are Invited to 
Join the AC Athletic Association and Foundation at the third annual 
Southeastern Lauderdale Championship, to be held September 14 at Uestlake 
Country Club. Sixty-six teams of four will compete for fun and thousands 
of dollars in prizes, and a $500 entry fee per team will be charged. A $50 
deposit is required by August 14. For more information, contact the 
Development Office. 

PROMOTIONS 

Adriance M. Seigler and Angela Olson, both of the Business Office, have 
received promotions. Ms. Seigler was promoted to the position of 
Comptroller, having served as the Director of Business Services since 1980. 
Ms. Olson was promoted to Director of Accounting Services from her former 
position as Assistant Director of Business Services. 

Guy H. Bass was promoted to the position of Assistant Director of Computer 
Services. He was an academic support specialist from 1983 until July 1987 
and a programmer/programmer specialist from 1981-1983. Congratulations to 
these employees on their new positions! 

CE OFFERS MORE COURSES FOR YOUNG PEOPLE... 

The Office of Continuing Education has included three of the more popular 
courses for young people in its summer quarter offerings. "Basketball" 
will be offered August 3-13 from 9-10:30 a.m. at the Episcopal Day School 
playground. It is for children ages 8-12. "Making Magic" will be offered 
August 3 & 5, from 10-11:30 a.m. on the AC campus. "How To Type in Six 
Hours" will be offered on campus August 10,11, and 12 from 4:30-6:30 p.m. 
A fee will be charged, and the registration deadline is two days prior to 
the course starting date. Call C.E. for more information. 

HEOPA NEWS! 

The AC Higher Education Office Personnel Association will hold a meeting of 
the Executive Board on August 24 — all members of the board are encouraged 
to attend (this does not include chairpersons). The group's general 
meeting will be held August 27 at noon in Room 214 of Galloway Hall. At 
the July general meeting, members sadly bid farewell to Donna Bright 
(School of Education) as she leaves AC. Donna has served as HEOPA 
treasurer since the group's inception. Special gifts were presented to her 
and Mary Dickson, HEOPA's first retired member. 

PHYSICAL PLANT SEEKS EMPLOYEE OF THE QUARTER 

The Physical Plant will be recognizing outstanding employees for the 
quarter during the month of August. Suggestions for nominations from 
faculty, staff and students are needed for consideration by the selection 
committee. If you have been particularly impressed by the performance, 
attitude or other outstanding qualities of one of these employees, please 
write the Physical Plant office. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY! CAMILLA MOORE (Bookstore), 8/4; ELAINE GRAHAM (Alumni 
Affairs), LYNDA MOROSKY (Placement Office), WILLIAM TOOLE (Fine Arts), 8/5; 
FRED WILLIAMS (Physical Education), 8/6; ANNA TURNER (Math & Computer 
Sciences), 8/7; JEAN GODIN (School of Business Administration), BUDDY HURT 
(Registrar's Office), ELIZABETH KENDRICK (Procurement), 8/8; JOHN GORDON 
(CuGtodial Services), 8/10; NELSON KENDRICK (Landscaping & Grounds 
Maintenance), MARTHA THIBODEAU (Counseling Center), 8/11; JACK KING (Fine 
Arts), 8/12; JANE ELLIS (Psychology), RALPH WALKER (History, Political 
Science & Philosophy), FRED WHARTON (Languages & Literature), 8/13; ALAN 
DR.V.E (Fine Arts), 8/15. 



A Senior Unit of the University System of Georgia 




SPOTLIGHT 



AUGUSTA. 
COLLEGE 



A publication by the Public Relations Office 

_^ REESBKPPAPY 
FOR THE WEEKS OF AUGUST 3-16, 19^ AUGUST/ - -p 



THIRD ANNUAL SOUTHEASTERN LAUDERDALE CHAMPIONSHIP, HELD; 



1987 



Ex-Mastera champs, golf fanatics and "Just plain hackers" are Invited to 
Join the AC Athletic Association and Foundation at the third annual 
Scutheastern Lauderdale Championship, to be held September 14 at Uestlak.e 
Country Club. Sixty-six teams of four will compete for fun and thoueandR 
of dollars in prizes, and a $500 entry fee per team will be charged. A $50 
deposit is required by August 14. For more information, contact the 
Development Office. 

PROMOTIONS 

Adriance M. Seigler and Angela Olson, both of the Business Office, have 
received promotions. Ms. Seigler was promoted to the position of 
Comptroller, having served as the Director of Business Services since 1960. 
Ms. Olson was promoted to Director of Accounting Services from her former- 
position as Assistant Director of Business Services. 

Guy H. Bass was promoted to the position of Assistant Director of Computer 
Services. He was an academic support specialist from 1983 until July 1987 
and a programmer/programmer specialist from 1981-1983. Congratulations to 
these employees on their new positions! 

CE OFFERS MORE COURSES FOR YOUNG PEOPLE... 

t 

The Office of Continuing Education has included three of the more popular 
courses for young people in its summer quarter offerings. "Basketball" 
will be offered August 3-13 from 9-10:30 a.m. at the Episcopal Day School 
playground. It is for children ages 8-12. "Making Magic" will be offered 
August 3 & 5, from 10-11:30 a.m. on the AC campus. "How To Type in Six 
Hours" will be offered on campus August 10,11, and 12 from 4:30-6:30 p.m. 
A fee will be charged, and the registration deadline is two days prior to 
the course starting date. Call C.E. for more information. 

HEOPA NEWS! 

The AC Higher Education Office Personnel Association will hold a meeting of 
the Executive Board on August 24 — all members of the board are encouraged 
to attend (this does not include chairpersons). The group's general 
meeting will be held August 27 at noon in Room 214 of Galloway Hall. At 
the July general meeting, members sadly bid farewell to Donna Bright 
(School of Education) as she leaves AC. Donna has served as HEOPA 
treasurer since the group's inception. Special gifts were presented to her 
and Mary Dickson, HEOPA's first retired member. 

PHYSICAL PLANT SEEKS EMPLOYEE OF THE QUARTER 

The Physical Plant will be recognizing outstanding employees for the 
quarter during the month of August. Suggestions for nominations from 
faculty, staff and students are needed for consideration by the selection 
committee. If you have been particularly impressed by the performance, 
attitude or other outstanding qualities of one of these employees, please 
write the Physical Plant office. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY! CAMILLA MOORE (Bookstore), 8/4; ELAINE GRAHAM (Alumni 
Affairs), LYNDA MOROSKY (Placement Office), WILLIAM lOOLE (Fine Arts), 8/5; 
FRED WILLIAMS (Physical Education), 8/6; ANNA TURNER (Math & Computer 
Sciences), 8/7; JEAN GODIN (School of BusinesB Administration), BUDDY HURT 
(Registrar's Office), ELIZABETH KENDRICK (Procurement), 8/8; JOHN GORDON 
(CuGtodial Services), 8/10; NELSON KENDRICK (Landscaping S Grounds 
Maintenance), MARTHA THIBODEAU (Counseling Center), 8/11; JACK KING (Fine 
Arta), 8/12; JANE ELLIS (Psychology), RALPH WALKER (History, Political 
Science a Philosophy), FRED WHARTON (Languages & Literature), 8/13; ALAN 
m,\t\Z (Fine Arts), 8/15. 



A Senior Unit of the University System of Georgia 



Dal 007 




SPOTLIGHT 



AUGUSTA. 
COLLEGE 



A publication by the Public Relations Office 



kEESE LfBRARY 



FOR THE WEEKS OF AUGUST 3-16, 1 op 7 ^^^^^^TA COLLEGE 



J. 



THIRD ANNUAL SOUTHEASTERN LAUDERDALE CHAMPIONSHPP'hIlO 1987 



Ey-Masters champs, golf fanatics and "just plain hackers" are Invited to 
join the AC Athletic Association and Foundation at the third annual 
Scutheastern Lauderdale Championship, to be held September 14 at.Uestlake 
Country Club. Sixty-six teams of four will compete for fun and thousands 
of dollars in prizes, and a $500 entry fee per team will be charged. A $50 
deposit is required by August 14. For more information, contact the 
Development Office. 

PROMOTIONS 

Adriance M. Seigler and Angela Olson, both of the Business Office, have 
received promotions. Ms. Seigler was promoted to the position of 
Comptroller, having served as the Director of Business Services since 1980. 
Ms. Olson was promoted to Director of Accounting Services from her former- 
position as Assistant Director of Business Services. 

Guy H. Bass was promoted to the position of Assistant Director of Computer 
Services. He was an academic support specialist from 1983 until July 1987 
and a programmer/programmer specialist from 1981-1983. Congratulations to 
these employees on their new positions! 

CE OFFERS MORE COURSES FOR YOUNG PEOPLE... 

The Office of Continuing Education has included three of the more popular 
courses for young people in its summer quarter offerings. "Basketball" 
will be offered August 3-13 from 9-10:30 a.m. at the Episcopal Day School 
playground. It is for children ages 8-12. "Making Magic" will be offered 
August 3 & 5, from 10-11:30 a.m. on the AC campus. "How To Type in Six 
Hours" will be offered on campus August 10,11, and 12 from 4:30-6:30 p.m. 
A fee will be charged, and the registration deadline is two days prior to 
the course starting date. Call C.E. for more information, 

HEOPA NEWS! 

The AC Higher Education Office Personnel Association will hold a meeting of 
the Executive Board on August 24 — all members of the board are encouraged 
to attend (this does not include chairpersons). The group's general 
meeting will be held August 27 at noon in Room 214 of Galloway Hall. At 
the July general meeting, members sadly bid farewell to Donna Bright 
(School of Education) as she leaves AC. Donna has served as HEOPA 
treasurer since the group's inception. Special gifts were presented to her 
and Mary Dickson, HEOPA's first retired member. 

PHYSICAL PLANT SEEKS EMPLOYEE OF THE QUARTER 

The Physical Plant will be recognizing outstanding employees for the 
quarter during the month of August. Suggestions for nominations from 
faculty, staff and students are needed for consideration by the selection 
committee. If you have been particularly Impressed by the performance, 
attitude or other outstanding qualities of one of these employees, please 
write the Physical Plant office. 



HAPPY B 

Affairs 

FRED WI 

Science 

(Regist 

(CuGtod 

Mainten 

Arts), 

Sclonce 

DRAKE ( 



IRTHDAY! CAMILLA MOORE (Bookstore), 8/4; ELAINE GRAHAM (Alumni 
), LYNDA HOROSKY (Placement Office), WILLIAM lOOLE (Fine Arts), 8/5} 
LLIAMS (Physical Education), 8/6; ANNA TURNER (Math S Computer 
s), 8/7; JEAN GODIN (School of Business Administration), BUDDY HURT 
rar's Office), ELIZABETH KENDRICK (Procurement), 8/8; JOHN GORDON 
ial Services), 8/10; NELSON KENDRICK (Landscaping & Grounds 
ance), MARTHA THIBODEAU (Counseling Center), 8/11; JACK KING (Fine 
8/12; JANE ELLIS (Psychology), RALPH WALKER (HiEtory, Political 

& Philosophy), FRED WHARTON (Languages & Literature), 8/13; ALAN 
Fine Arts), 8/15. 



A Senior Unit of the University System of Georgia 



-usi.-70.07 



SPOTLIGHT 



A publication by the Public Relations Office 



•9 "-seSTA. 
■^ EGE 



FOR THE WEEKS OF AUGUST 17-30, 1987 
SUMMER COMMENCEMENT HERALDS A FIRST FOR 



AUGUSTA CO 



AUG 2 ^ 198/ 



t 



C! 



AUGUSTA, r 
30910 



There's a first time for everything 
commencement, AC will be awarding its ve 
degree to June Kelley. She Is the first 
Philosophy in Educational Leadership degre 
Georgia State University. Jack B. Patr 
Technical Institute, will deliver the comme 
135 graduates at 8 p.m. on August 21 in 
Theatre. Congratulations, graduatesl 



and at this year's summer 
ry first cooperative doctorate 
student to earn the Doctorate of 
e through AG's partriership with 
ick, President of Augusta Area 
ncement address to approximately 
the Maxwell Performing Arts 



OPEN HOUSE SPONSORED BY ADMISSIONS 

The Office of Admissions will host an open house for all areas of campus on 
August 24, from 12-3 p.m^ at their new headquarters, the Benet House 
(formerly the President's Home). Don Smith and his staff invite everyone 
to stop by for refreshments and to view all the changes that have been 
made. They are all very proud of their new home — and hope you will be too! 

WELCOME, DR. DUNIFONl 

The AC community extends a warm welcome to one of its newest members, 
William S. Dunifon. Dunifon is the new Vice President for Academic 
Affairs, and comes to us from Illinois State University. We wish him a 
long and Buccessful tenure here, and hope that he, his wife Margaret, and 
their daughters Rachel Elizabeth and Laura Ann are enjoying all the 
Southern hospitality Augusta has to offer! 

HAVE MERCY! GOSPEL MUSIC COMES TO AC I 

You say nobody knows the trouble you've seen? Then your spirits will be 
lifted by the Gospel Music Program, sponsored by the AC Choir on August 23 
at 5:30 p.m. in the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. The program will 
feature the United Voices of Inspiration, the Augusta Chapter of the James 
Cleveland Workshop of America, and a new group, the Voices En Mass, which 
is a city-wide choir. Carlton Howard will host the free program. 

AC CENTER FOR THE CREATIVE ARTS ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS 

The AC Center for the Creative Arts Is now accepting applications for music 
instruction for the fall term. Private lessons are available in voice, 
piano, organ, guitar, and all string and woodwind instruments. Class 
instruction in piano, guitar, orchestra and beginning band will also be 
offered. For more information on the classes, which begin the week of 
September 21, contact Fine Arts at ext. 1453. 

Martha Farmer has announced four new area directors within the School of 
Business Administration for thp 1987-88 year. They are! Russ Hollnman, 
Director of Graduate Studies and Assistant to the Dean; Richard Bramblett, 
Director of Management, Marketing and Management Information Systems; Don 
Law, Director of Accounting, Finance and Economics; and Bill Monge, 
Director of Community Services. 

Alan Cooke, who has served as Operations Manager for the WACG radio station 
since 1979, has been named Station Manager for WACG. The change reflects 
the merger between AG's public radio station and Peach State Public Radio. 
His appointment Is consistent with Peach State Public Radio's policy to 
reflect the listening area it serves. "We're most fortunate," said Phil 
Goodman, director of Peach State Public Radio, "to have Alan Cooke Join our 
staff. His expertise and enthusiasm can only be a positive factor in the 
growth of Peach State Public Radio in Georgia." 



A Senior Unit of the University System of Georgia 



IT'S A BOY! 

Congratulations to the newest parents on the AC campus, Alan and Melanie 
Sharp! Melanie gave birth to a bouncing baby boy, Casey Alan Sharp, on 
August 15 at University Hospital. Casey weighed 6 lbs., 14 oz., and 
mother, father, and son are all doing fine. 

The regular hours for the Bookstore through August 21 are Monday-Thursday, 
7:45 a.m. -5:45 p.m., and Friday, 7:45 a.m. -3:15 p.m. From August 24-27, 
the bookstore will be open until 4:15 p.m., and will return to the 3:15 
p.m. closing time on August 28. The bookstore also welcomes Janette 
Wilson, cashier-clerk., and Martha Hoode, textbook manager. June Pritchett, 
bookstore secretary, recently attended the first course of Foundations of 
College Store Management in Oberlin, Ohio. The progi am is sponsored by the 
National Association of College Stores, which has offered professional 
education programs for over 38 years. 

LEARNING CENTER OFFERS VIDEO PROGRAMS 

The Learning Center has a variety of new video programs available, 
including the AC Television Commercial, "Come Back for the Future." A 
variety of programs from the CIVILIZATION series are available, including: 
The Frozen World/The Great Thawj Romance and Reality! The Hero as Artist; 
Grandeur and Obedience/The Light of Experience; The Pursuit of Happiness; 
The Worship of Nature and ^he Fallacies of Hope; and Heroic Materialism. 
Other programs available include Carmen, The Land Without Bread-Las Hurdes, 
and The Holy Innocents-Los Santos Inocente. For more information, call the 
Learning Center, ext. 1703. 

The AC Small Business Development Center's Minority Outreach program and 
the Small Business Administration will co-sponsor a workshop entitled 
"Small Business Profits Through Advertising" August 26 & 27 from 7-9 p.m. 
at the Augusta Chamber of Commerce. Pr e-registration is required and a fee 
will be charged. 

The Office of Continuing Education will offer a Test Taking and Study 
Skills Workshop on Saturday, August 22, from 9 a.m. until noon. The 
workshop, designed to improve students' grades on the S.A.T. and otiier 
standardized tests and essay exams, will be taught by Mike Burgan 
(Counsellr\g & Testing). Contact the Office of Continuing Education for 
more information. 

FINE ARTS CENTER TO HOUSE NEW EXHIBIT 

The Fine Arts Center Lobby Gallery, which has been empty for most of the 
summer, will house an art exhibit featuring the works of Nathan Bindler and 
Kim Chalmers, from September 12 through October 9. Bindler's works will 
include wood and marble carvings, and Chalmers will have paintings on 
display. A reception honoring the artists will be held on September 12, 
from 7:30-9 p.m. in the Fine Arts Center. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY!!! MARY DEE MEDLEY (Math & Computer Science), 8/17; MARGARET 
SCOTT (Custodial Services), 8/18; EDNACARSWELL (Custodial Services), 
CARRIE MITCHELL (Custodial Services), 8/19; MARY LISRO (School of 
Business), 8/20; CHARLIE DERRICK (Placement/Co-op Office), 8/21; LOIS JAMES 
(Media Services), ROBERT MAST (Sociology), 8/22; BETTY GREEN (Reese 
Library), HARRY JACOBS (Fine Arts); DONALD R. LAW (School of Business), 
8/23; CONSTANCE SKALAK (Nursing), 8/24; BEA CRAWFORD (Custodial Services), 
PATSY DOWLING (Nursing), 8/27; ELIGE HICKMAN (School of Education), 8/28; 
ANNA KATHERINE HAMRICK (Math & Computer Science), 8/29; EMILY CAPERS 
(Nursing), 8/30. 



*^^^^^. 




SPOTLIGHT 

/ -7 -3 (N, I A Bublicatipn by tlic Public Relations Office 




no- 07 

^3l 



JSTA 



AU6USTA CO' I F(^ 



COLLEGE j AUG 2 4 m^ 

FOR THE WEEKS OF AUGUST 17-30, ip87 '^"^^^SJA, GA. 

' 30910 

SUMMER COMMENCEMENT HERALDS A riPCTfrnp ^^|^ 

There's a first time for everything — and at this year's summer 
commencement, AC will be awarding its very first cooperative doctorate 
degree to June Kelley. She is the first student to earn the Doctorate of 
Philosophy in Educational Leadership degree through AC's partnership with 
Georgia State University. Jack B. Patrick, President of Augusta Area 
Technical Institute, will deliver the commencement address to approximately 
135 graduates at 8 p.m. on August 21 in the Maxwell Performing Arts 
Theatre. Congratulations, graduates! 

OPEN HOUSE SPONSORED BY ADMISSIONS 

The Office of Admissions will host an open house for all areas of campus on 
August 24, from 12-3 p.m^ at their new headquarters, the Benet House 
(formerly the President's Home). Don Smith and his staff invite everyone 
to stop by for refreshments and to view all the changes that have been 
made. They are all very proud of their new home — and hope you will be too! 

WELCOME, DR. DUNIFON! 

The AC community extends a warn welcome to one of its newest members, 
William S. Dunifon. Dunifon is the new Vice President for Academic 
Affairs, and comes to ue from Illinois State University. We wish him a 
long and successful tenure here, and hope that he, his wife Margaret, and 
their daughters Rachel Elizabeth and Laura Ann are enjoying all the 
Southern hospitality Augusta has to offer! 

HAVE MERCY! GOSPEL MUSIC COMES TO AC! 

You say nobody knows the trouble you've seen? Then your spirits will be 
lifted by the Gospel Music Program, sponsored by the AC Choir on August 23 
at 5:30 p.m. in the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. The program will 
feature the United Voices of Inspiration, the Augusta Chapter of the James 
Cleveland Workshop of America, and a new group, the Voices En Mass, which 
is a city-wide choir. Carlton Howard will host the free program. 

AC CENTER FOR THE CREATIVE ARTS ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS 

The AC Center for the Creative Arts is now accepting applications for music 
instruction for the fall term. Private lessons are available in voice, 
piano, organ, guitar, and all string and woodwind instruments. Class 
instruction in piano, guitar, orchestra and beginning band will also be 
offered. For more information on the classes, which begin the week of 
September 21, contact Fine Arts at ext. 1453. 

Martha Farmer has announced four new area directors within the School of 
Business Administration for the 1987-88 year. They are! Rubs Hrtlloman, 
Director of Graduate Studies and Assistant to the Dean', Richard Bramblett, 
Director of Management, Marketing and Management Information Systems; Don 
Law, Director of Accounting, Finance and Economics; and Bill Monge, 
Director of Community Services. 

Alan Cooke, who has served as Operations Manager for the WACG radio station 
since 1979, has been named Station Manager for WACG. The change reflects 
the merger between AC's public radio station and Peach State Public Radio. 
His appointment is consistent with Peach State Public Radio's policy to 
reflect the listening area it serves. "We're most fortunate," said Phil 
Goodman, director of Peach State Public Radio, "to have Alan Cooke join our 
staff. His expertise and enthusiasm can only be a positive factor in the 
growth of Peach State Public Radio in Georgia." 



A Senior Unit of the University System of Georgia 



IT'S A BOY! 

Congratulat ione to the newest parents on the AC campus, Alan and Melanie 
Sharp! Melanie gave birth to a bouncing baby boy, Casey Alan Sharp, on 
August 15 at University Hospital. Casey weighed 6 lbs., 14 oz., and 
mother, father, and son are all doing fine. 

The regular hours for the Bookstore through August 21 are Monday-Thursday, 
7:45 a.m. -5:45 p.m., and Friday, 7:45 a.m. -3:15 p.m. From August 24-27, 
the bookstore will be open until 4:15 p.m., and will return to the 3:15 
p.m. closing time on August 28. The bookstore also welcomes Janette 
Wilson, cashier-clerk, and Martha Hoode, textbook manager. June Pritchett, 
bookstore secretary, recently attended the first course of Foundations of 
College Store Management in Oberlin, Ohio. The program is sponsored by the 
National Association of College Stores, which has offered professional 
education programs for over 38 years. 

LEARNING CENTER OFFERS VIDEO PROGRAMS 

The Learning Center has a variety of new video programs available, 
including the AC Television Commercial, "Come Back for the Future." A 
variety of programs from the CIVILIZATION series are available, including: 
The Frozen World/The Great Thaw; Romance and Reality; The Hero as Artist; 
Grandeur and Obedience/The Light of Experience; The Pursuit of Happiness; 
The Worship of Nature and ^he Fallacies of Hope; and Heroic Materialism. 
Other programs available include Carmen, The Land Without Bread-Las Hurdes, 
and The Holy Innocents-Los Santos Inocente. For more information, call the 
Learning Center, ext. 1703. 

The AC Small Business Development Center's Minority Outreach program and 
the Small Business Administration will co-sponsor a workshop entitled 
"Small Business Profits Through Advertising" August 26 & 27 from 7-9 p.m. 
at the Augusta Chamber of Commerce. Pre-registration is required and a fee 
will be charged. 

The Office of Continuing Education will offer a Test Taking and Study 
Skills Workshop on Saturday, August 22, from 9 a.m. until noon. The 
workshop, designed to improve students' grades on the S.A.T. and other 
standardized tests and essay exams, will be taught by Mike Burgan 
(Counseling & Testing). Contact the Office of Continuing Education for 
more information. 

FINE ARTS CENTER TO HOUSE NEW EXHIBIT 

The Fine Arts Center Lobby Gallery, which has been empty for most of the 
summer, will house an art exhibit featuring the works of Nathan Bindler and 
Kim Chalmers, from September 12 through October 9. Bindler's works will 
include wood and marble carvings, and Chalmers will have paintings on 
display. A reception honoring the artists will be held on September 12, 
from 7:30-9 p.m. in the Fine Arts Center. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY!!! MARY DEE MEDLEY (Math & Computer Science), 8/17; MARGARET 
SCOTT (Custodial Services), 8/18; EDNA CARSWELL (Custodial Services), 
CARRIE MITCHELL (Custodial Services), 8/19; MARY LISRO (School of 
Business), 8/20; CHARLIE DERRICK (Placement/Co-op Office), 8/21; LOIS JAMES 
(Media Services), ROBERT MAST (Sociology), 8/22; BETTY GREEN (Reese 
Library), HARRY JACOBS (Fine Arts); DONALD R. LAW (School of Business), 
8/23; CONSTANCE SKALAK (Nursing), 8/24; BEA CRAWFORD (Custodial Services), 
PATSY DOWLING (Nursing), 8/27; ELIGE HICKMAN (School of Education), 8/28; 
ANNA KATHERINE HAMRICK (Math & Computer Science), 8/29; EMILY CAPERS 
(Nursing), 8/30. 




*A 



/CaejqTl 



SPOTLIGHT 

A publication by the Public Relations Office 

COLLEGE AUG2M987 I 



Ay. /7-J> 



AoGL 
FOR THE WEEKS OF AUGUST 17-30, 1987 I ^ 



SUMMER COMMENCEMENT HERALDS A FIRST FOR AcT 
firat time for everything— and at this 




OPEN HOUSE SPONSORED BY ADMISSIONS 

August 24 from 12-3 p.m. at their new headquarters, the Benet Hou<,p 

formerly the President's Home). Don Smith and his saff Invite everyone 

to stop by for refreshments and to view all the changes that have been 

made. They are all very proud of their new home-and hope you will be too! 

WELCOME, DR. DUNIFON! 

Jilliam s"'"Dunifon"''r,r'':'*''"'"^'°°"^°' '^^ "--^ '"-^-«- 
wiii am S. Dunifon. Dunlfon Is the new Vice President for Academic 

Affairs and comes to us from Illinois State University. We wish him a 

ong and successful tenure here, and hope that he, his ^ife Margaret and 

the r daughters Rachel Elizabeth and Laura Ann are en oy i ng aU ' the 

Southern hospitality Augusta has to offer! enjoying all the 

HAVE MERCY! GOSPEL MUSIC COMES TO AC! 

nffoH "^K^'^r ""T ^^" ^'"""^ y°"'^^ ^«^"7 Then your spirits will be 

5 3o'o m r:l "m^'^ ''°'^^'"' ^P— '^ by the AC Choir on A^iit 2 
fl y \l u ^J' ^^^ ""'^"^^^ Performing Arts Theatre. Th. program will 

is riuv-wlde choir r f'' u'"' ! "'" "'"'^"P' '^" ^°^"^ ^^ "-««• "^Ich 
10 a city wide choir. Carlton Howard will host the free program. 

AC CENTER FOR THE CREATIVE ARTS ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS 

Ins\?uctio"n"for th: '/^^''^ '^'V^ ""'^ ^^"^'^"^ applications for music 
instruction for the fall term. Private lessons are available in voice 

sT^ctL'^in p?an'^' '?? ''' ^""^"^ ^"' "°^^^^^^ instruments? C a ; 
o^feroH P "^ : Z"*^^'"' orchestra and beginning band will also be 

offered. For more information on the classes, which begin the week of 
September 21, contact Fine Arts at ext. 1453. 

Martha Farmer has announced four new area directors within the School of 
Business Administration for the 1987-88 year. They ar.: Russ Hminman. 
D rector o' m" "'' ^'"'m'' '"' Assistant to the Dean; Richard Pramblett 
L w S .:'toror:; ' "^'^^^^^^.-^ Management Information Systems, Do^ 
Law, Director of Accounting, Finance and Economics; and Bill Monge 
Director of Community Services. nonge, 

«ince'r/7^: "h:s^::ernred^st^nori:::g^rf^rw;cc ^-,r"h^"" nr "- 

the -rger between AC's public radlo%"tf Uon^S'pe'ach Ut^'pu-^^r d^i^' 
Jeflecr h ?? . 'r "'^^^^^^"t with Peach State Public Radio's policy t; 
reflect the listening area It serves. "We're most fortunate," sa d Phil 
G odman, director of Peach State Public Radio, "to have Ala^ C^r in 

: . I expertise and enthusiasm can only be a positive factor in the 
growth of Peach State Public Radio in Georgia." 



A Senior Unit of the University System of Georgia 



IT'S A BOY! 
CongratulationB to the newest parents on the AC c 



cu,^„i Mil . . - ■- -^"'Pus, Alan and Helanie 

Sharp Melanie gave birth to a bouncing baby boy, Casey Alan Sharp, on 

August 15 at University Hospital. Casey weighed 6 lbs., H 02., and 

mother, father, and son are all doing fine. 

The regular hours for the Bookstore through August 21 are Monday-Thursday, 
ii t'^^i . "•■"" ^"'^ ^r^day, 7:45 a.m. -3:15 p.m. From August 24-27, 

the bookstore will be open until 4:15 p.m., and will return to the 3:15 
p.m. closing time on August 28. The bookstore also welcomes Janette 
Wilson, cashier-clerk, and Martha Hoode, textbook manager. June Pritchett 
bookstore secretary. recently attended the first course of Foundations of 
College Store Management in Oberlin. Ohio. The program is sponsored by the 
National Association of College Stores, which has offered professional 
education programs for over 38 years. 

LEARNING CENTER OFFERS VIDEO PROGRAMS 

[n^i !;^"""'rf "^Tr^V ^^' ^ "'^'^^^^ °f "^'^ ^^^^'^ programs available, 
including the AC Television Commercial, "Come Back for the Future " A 
variety of programs from the CIVILIZATION series are available, including: 
The Frozen W"rld/The Great Thaw, Ro.ance and Reality; The Hero as Artist; 
Grandeur and Obedience/The Light of Experience; The Pursuit of Happiness; 
The Worship of Nature and ^he Fallacies of Hope; and Heroic Materialism. 
^'%v,'""u^'^'"f ^^^*^^bl^ include Carmen, The Land Without Bread-^Las Hurdes, 
and The Holy Innocents-Los Santos Inocente. For more information, call the 
Learning Center, ext. 1703. 




ct!i, i"u w Continuing Education will offer a Test Taking and Study 
Skills Workshop on Saturday, August 22. from 9 a.m. until noon The 
workshop. designed to improve students' grades on the S.A.T. and other 
standardized tests and essay exams, will be taught by Mike Burgan 
(Counseing & Testing). Contact the Office of Continuing Education for 
more information. 



FINE ARTS CENTER TO HOUSE NEW EXHIBIT 

The Fine Arts Center Lobby Gallery, which has been empty for most of the 
summer win house an art exhibit featuring the works o^ Nathan B nd^Ir n 
Kim Chalmers, from September 12 through October 9. Bindler's works wUl 
include wood and marble carvings. and Chalmers will have paint ngs on 

? cm 7'io 9 n rr ;r ?-"°'"^"' ^'^ ^'''^'^ ^''^ ^^ ^^^^^ - September 1 
from /.JU-9 p.m. in the Fine Arts Center. 



HAPPY BIRTHDAY!! ! 
SCOTT (Custodial 
CARRIE MITCHELL 
Business), 8/20; 
(Media Services) 
Library), HARRY 
8/23; CONSTANCE 
PATSY DOWLING (Nu 
ANNA KATHERINE 
(Nursing), 8/30 



MARY DEE MEDLEY 
Services), 8/1 
(Custodial Serv 
CHARLIE DERRICK ( 
ROBERT MAST 
JACOBS (Fine Art 
SKALAK (Nursing) , 
rsing), 8/27; E 
HAMRICK (Math & 



(Math & Computer Science), 8/17; MARGARET 
8; EDNA CARSWELL (Custodial Services), 
ices), 8/19; MARY LISKO (School of 
Placement/Co-op Office), 8/21; LOIS JAMES 
(Sociology), 8/22; BETTY GREEN (Reese 
8); DONALD R. LAW (School of Business), 
8/24; BEA CRAWFORD (Custodial Services), 
LIGE HICKMAN (School of Education), 8/28; 
Computer Science), 8/29; EMILY CAPERS 







1 

3A-?0.O7 1 


Lvt">, 1 


U 1 


1 



SPOTLIGHT 



AUGUSTA 
COLLEGE 



A publication by the PublicRelations Office 
I REESE LIBRARY 



I I 1 ^~- 1 1 C "T A f- 



OLLEGE 



FOR THE WEEKS OF AUGUST 31 - SEPTEMBER 13, 1987 

1 SEP 3 1987 

AC CAMPUS POOLS EFFORTS TO MAKE COMMERCIAL A SUCCESS! ^. 

I GA. 

The Office of Public Relations owes a debt of gratiiude to all the peopl 
who gave so generously of their time and talents on Monday, August 24, whert 
everyone came together for the filming of AG's fall quarter TV commercial. 
Ken Jones and his staff provided easy access to campus buildings at odd 
hours. Steven Proctor and Tim Loungeway of Fine Arts Activities helped 
with the technical aspect of the filming. The "stars" (who had speaking 
parts) were Amanda Buckner, Sheila Epps, Larry Marshall and Gary Saul — all 
students and graduates who gave their entire day to appear in the 
commercial. Other people who appeared as extras were Steven Stumps, Sandra 
Rppse, Margaret Flavin, Gregory Stenger, Myra Wilkes, Gary Stunford, 
Vpronica Maguire, John Norcross, Eleanor Willingham, Brenda Bruce, Melissa 
Kirby, Luanne Hales, Gina Grubbs, and Edna Williams. Sam Clegg (Military 
Srienre) also recruited Murray Hadden and Nate McCants to hf;lp out, and 
Alan Sharp (Physical Education) brought AC basketball player Vince Jackson 
in from Washington, Ga., to dunk a basketball in one scene. Many members 
f)f the Delta Chi Fraternity' also showed up to help out. AC staff members 
wpre especially helpful — Barry Robinson provided a much-needed lunch; Beth 
Brigdon, Guy Bass, Marcia Webb, and Beverly Penaranda (along with their 
wtifk-study students) brought the computer lab to life; and Russ Holloman 
(f>.'hool of Business) literally gave the shirt off his back when a main 
i-lm-T'ter 's whi^e shirt provpd too stark to photograph. Teresa Schuler 
(rhwrnistry h Physics) and John Egekeze took the time and trouble to 
simul.ite a rpali^tic chemistry experiment; thanks also go to K.ithy Thompson 
for lier efforts tn recruit AC students, and to Jim Garvey who announced the 
neeiJ ff>r student?! as they lined up for commencement. The commercial was a 
g^e.^^ sucrpss and is rurrently in the Media Services Center for anyone wtin 
wiThpf' to see it. (ThanVs, too, to Jerry Hage.rty, for making it available 
' II i nt.frept pil ppT sons cm campus!) 

LAUDERDALE TOURNAMENT IS COMING UP 

N'l "I'lM c;" Thout it — this tournament means fun "fore" everyone! The thirii 
atinuil Southe.!''! ern Lauderdale Championship, sponsored by the AC AMiletic 
A^RMr-i.jt inn ind Foundation, will be tield Septeml^er 14 at Westlake Country 
nut). Sixty-six teams of four will compete for fun and thousands of 
dnll.irs in terrific prizos! It's sure to be a great way to wind up 
snmmer-with I'lenty cf fun that also benefits AC. 

A note: William S. Dunifnn (Vice President for Academic Affairs) is nnw in 
>n" <; now office in Paynp Hall, which was formerly the Registrar's Office. 
Tti" ptmne # is ext . 1422. 

•^tdiri we'll be tie^ring the pitter-patter of little feet as students once 
again return to AC for fall quarter classes. Registration and "rientat i')ri 
fot npw frestimen nnd transfer students will take place on September 10 at 9 
a.m. at the Maxwpll Pprfnrming Arts Theatre; all other students will have 
t'lipr orientati'in and registration sessions on September 14, with classes 
tipginning SeptemViPr 16. Let's prepare to welfome back our faculty and 
si Mitpol s from what we hnpe was a greit summer rpst . 

SCHOOL OF BUSINESS HAS NEW EXECUTIVE-IN-RESIDENCE 

Speaking of fall quarter classes — The School of Business Administration 
will be welcoming a new Executive-in-Residence this year. Abram Serotta, a 
partner in Serotta, Haddocks, and DeVanney accounting firm, will teacti 
"npsearch In Taxation" from 5j30-7:40 p.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays, 
beginning September 17. The course will provide students with a basic 
Knowledge of tax research, including individual, corporate and partnership 
topics. The program was started by the School of Business Administration 
ti> enable students to learn first-hand from some of Augusta's leading 
business figures. 



A Senior Unit of the University System of Georgia 



OPEN HOUSE COMING TO TWO AREAS OF AC 

Two irpaa of campus will be eponsoring Open Houee activities In Septpmhpr. 
On ??«?p» ember 9, Mary Bailey and her shaff at the Bookstore will holH Oppn 
Houno from 11 a.m. -2 p.m. A lol has changed in the Bookstore, sd drop by 
fn check out the new merchendise — and the new faces! Also, on September 
74, Don Smith and his staff will host an Open House in their new quarters 
111 Mip Benet Hpupp. Faculty and staff members are Invited to stop by front 
17 ^ p.m. to enjoy refreshments and see all the changes that have been 
m-'de. 

CE OFFERS COURSE TO HELP FARM WORKERS 

A free evening course for displaced Georgia farmers and farm workers whn 
u'\9h to explore other career possibilities and their own person-il potential 
nin be offered by AC from October 1 through November 12 nn Mondays and 
Tlnnndayp. Registration and the program, entitled "Where Dn You Go Frcm 
Horo7" will be tield at the Burke County Office Park, Waynenboro, in thp 
Toiirity Extension Agent's Office. For more Information, contact the Office 
fif Continuing Education. 

TI<e Fit>e Arts Cenfer Lobby Gallery will house an art exhibit featuring th" 
wurks of Nathan Bindler and Kim Chalmers from September 12 t)iro»igh Octo»>er 
''. Blndler's works will include wood and marble carvings, and Chilmers 
will have palntingfl on dipplay. A reception honoiring the arMsts will be 
held on September 12 from 7:30-9:30 p.m. In the Fine Arts Center. 

Three workshops designed for owners of small businesses will be held in 
f^»^p>ember by the AC Small Business Development Center. "Basic BookkeppJng 
Uorkshnp" will be offered Sept. 14-23, "Restaurant Management" on September 
77, and "Preparing a Business Loan Proposal" on September 24. For 
Information and registration, contact the SBDC at ext. 1790. 

r<'i>»oriber events- -New Faculty Orientation, Towers Room, CAC, 2:30 p.m., 
'>/n; Fill Faculty Meeting, Butler Hall Lecture Room, 10 a.m., 9/9; Mpeting 
wIMi Student I. eiders, Council of Deans, Administrative Council .^nd 
Pop-irtKient Cbal rppTRons , Towors Room, CAC, 1-3:30 p.m., T'lwers Rfxim, CA<' , 
.•»nd Annual Fish Fry, 9/11} 1987 Faculty and Staff Tennis and Gi>l r 
fumpet I tlons, noon, 9/18. 

Richard S. Wallace will give a slide presentation on AC at the Chamber of 
Commerce "Coffee Call" on September 9 at 8 a.m. in the Civic Center, The 
program will be sponsored by AC. 

The Office of Continuing Education will kick off a new year this fall with 
a variety of new courses to fit every taste and interest. Course topics 
rf^ngp from professional development to cooking. For more information or to 
receive a brochure, contact the Continuing Education office, ext. 1636. 

Afp Health Central members have done It again! For a second consecutive 
quarter, they hive won the Wellness Warriors trophy, proving that no other 
company In their category can out-run, out-aerobic, or out-sweat them! 
There seems to be no stopping them as they follow in the foolct^ps of their 
fe.irlpps leader (Dr. Wallace) down the path to health and fitness. Tlie 
frnphy Is on dlnplay in ttie Public Relations Of f ice— congratulat ions, 
W.Miiors, and keep up the good work! 

I'/\rrY BTRTHDAY! mE MELE (Vice President for Business and Fltunce), n/31; 
fTATUY THOMPSON, (Student Affaire), 9/1; HERBERT BARNETT (Public Safety), 
Fl.l.A nUFNS (Phyftical Education), 9/2; RALPH WHITEHEAD (Building ^ Eauipment 
Milnfenance), 0/3j S. LEE WALLACE (Assistant to the Pref^ident), 9/'i; 
pnBFRTA WILKINSON (School of Business), 9/5; BARRARA JOHNSON 
(rr'.rurement), 9/7; NEAL CODY (Physical Education), OTIS HAMMnnn (Buildlns 
r. Equipment Maintenance). 9/0; BETTY LONG (Bookstore), STEPHEN WHITTLE 
(Developmental Studies), KAREN WIEDMEIER (Public Relations), 9/10 



.OAno.07 



ISPOTLIGHT 



AUGUSTA. 
COLLEGE 



FOR THE WEEKS OF AUGUST 31 



A publication by the Public Relations Office 



|. REESE LIBRARY 

SEPTEImBE'r' T3','1*98T' '"^^ 




AC CAMPUS POOLS EFFORTS TO MAKE COMMERCIAL. A. SUCCESS! 

a; h-,. , GA. 
The Office of Public Relations owes a debt: of gratitiude to all the people 

who gave so generously of their time and talents on Monday, August 24, when 

everyone came together for the filming of AC's fall quarter TV commercial. 

Ken Jones and his staff provided easy access to campus buildings at odd 

hours. Steven Proctor and Tim Loungeway of Fine Arts Activities helped 

with the technical aspect of the filming. The "stars" {who had speaking 

parts) were Amanda Buckner, Sheila Epps, Larry Marshall and Gary Saul — all 

students and graduates who gave their entire day to appear in the 

commercial. Other people who appeared as extras were Steven Stumps, Sandra 

Reese, Margaret Flavin, Gregory Stenger, Myra Wilkes, Gary Stunford, 

Vpronica Maguire, John Norcross, Eleanor Willingham, Brenda Bruce, Melissa 

Kirby, Luanne Hales, Gina Grubbe, and Edna Williams. Sam Clegg (Military 

Srience) also recruited Murray Hadden and Nate McCants to help out, and 

Alan Sharp (Physical Education) brought AC basketball player Vince Jackson 

in from Washington, Ga., to dunk a basketball in one scene. Many members 

of the Delta Chi Fraternity' also showed up to help out. AC staff members 

were especially helpful — Barry Robinson provided a much-needed lunchj Beth 

Brigdon, Guy Bass, Marcia Webb, and Beverly Penaranda (along with their 

wiiik-study students) brought the computer lab to life; and Russ Holloman 

(r;.-hfMil of Business) literally gave the shirt off his back when a m^in 

i"hiva<'tpr 's whi^e shirt proved too stark to photograph. Teresa Schuler 

(Chf-'mi stry & Physics) and John Egekeze took the time and trouble to 

simulatp a reali<^tic chemistry experiment; thanks also go to Kathy Thompson 

for her efforts tn recruit AC students, and to Jim Garvey who announced the 

nppii for students as they lined up for commencement. The commercial was a 

gre.it s'lcress ami is currently in the Media Services Center for anyone whn 

wif^Jter! to see i^ . (Thank.-^, toi^, to Jerry Hagerty, for making it available 

t'l interppted ppr.<5nris on campus!) 

LAUDERDALE TOURNAMENT IS COMING UP 

Nm "i'uH f?" .ibout it-— this tournament means fun "fore" everyone! The third 
atiTui.l1 Snuthe.!''! em Lauiiereiale Championship, sponsored by the AC AMiletic 
A'^RKf" iit i "ri ^nd Foundation, will be tield September 14 at Westlake Country 
riuti. flixty-six teams nf four will compete for fun and thousands of 
d'llL^rs in terrific prizps! It's sure to be a great way to wind up 
summer- -wi th plenty of fun that also benefits AC. 

A note: William S. Dunifnri (Vice President for Academic Affairs) is now in 
hi.s now office in Payne Hall, which was formerly the Registrar's Office. 
Thp ptinne # is pxt. 14 22. 

'^luui we'll be hearing the pitter-patter of little feet as students once 
again return to AC for fall quarter classes. Registration and nr ientatif)ri 
for new frestimeti nnd transfer students will take place on September 10 at 9 
a.m. at the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre; all other studenl s will havp 
th'pr orientatinn and registration sessions on September 14, with classes 
tipgiiiuiiig Sppteniber 16. Let's prepare to welcome back oyir faculty and 
st iiiIpoI s from what we hope was a great summer rpst . 

SCHOOL OF BUSINESS HAS NEW EXECUTIVE-IN-RESIDENCE 

Speaking of fall quarter claesee — The School of Business Administration 
will be welcoming a new Executive-ln-Resldence this year. Abram Serotta, a 
partner in Serotta, Haddocks, and DeVanney accounting firm, will teacJi 
"Research In Taxation" from 5UO-7:40 p.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays, 
beginning September 17. The course will provide students with a basic 
knowleilge of tax research, Including Individual, corporate and partnersJiip 
topics. The program was started by the School of Business Administration 
to enable students to learn first-hand from some of Augusta's leading 
business figures. 



A Senior Unit of the University System of Georgia 



OPEN HOUSE COMING TO TWO AREAS OF AC 

Two ar«»38 of campus will be sponsoring Open House activities In Septpmbcr. 
On *;op».ember 9, Mary Bailey and her staff at the Bookstore will hold Opon 
Houso from 11 a.m. -2 p.m. A lot has changed in the BooKstore, er> drop hy 
f<i check out the new merchendise — and the new faces! Also, on September 
?4, Don Smith and his staff will host an Open House in their new quarters 
hi Mip Benet House. Faculty and staff members are Invited to stop by from 
17-1 p.m. to enjoy refreshments and see all the changes that have been 
rn.»de. 

CE OFFERS COURSE TO HELP FARM WORKERS 

A free evening course for displaced Georgia farmers and farm workers who 
w)<>ti to explore other career possibilities and their own pergonal potenti.il 
viHI be offered by AC from October 1 through November 12 nn Mondays and 
Thmnrfayp. Registration and the program, entitled "Where Do You Go From 
Here?" will be held at the Burke County Office Park, Waynesboro, fn thf 
Coiuity Extension Agent's Office. For more information, contact the Office 
of Continuing Education. 

Tl(e Fine Arts Center Lobby Gallery will house an art exhibit featuring th^ 
works of Nathan Plndler and Kim Chalmers from September 12 tlirougli Octo>>er 
''. BIndler's works will Include wood and marble carvings, and Chilmers 
will have paintings on display. A reception honoring the aitists will be 
held on September 12 from 7:30-9:30 p.m. In the Fine Arts Center. 

Three workshops designed for owners of small businesses will be held In 
f^ppfpmber by the AC Small Business Development Center. "Basic Bookkf>«>ping 
Workshop" will be offered Sept. 14-23, "Restaurant Management" on September 
77, and "Preparing a Business Loan Proposal" on September 24. For 
Information and registration, contact the SBDC at ext. 1790. 

ftopt ember events -Mew Faculty Orientation, Towers Room, CAC, 2; 30 p.m., 
'>/n; F^ll Faculty Meeting, Butler Hall Lecture Room, 10 a.m., 9/9; Mpetlng 
wlHi student I. eiders, Council of Deans, Administrative Council ^i>d 
Dr-parHnpnt Chal r prisons , Towors Room, CAC, 1-3:10 p.m., Towers Room, CAf", 
.tui\ Annual Fish Fry, 9/11} 1987 Faculty and Staff Tennis and Gnl r 
TfimpeM t Ions, nooi\, 9/18. 

Richard S. Wallace will give a slide presentation on AC at the Chamber of 
Commerce "Coffee Call" on September 9 at 8 a.m. In the Civic Center. The 
program will be sponsored by AC. 

The Office of Continuing Education will kick off a new year this fall with 
a variety of new courses to fit every taste and Interest. Course topics 
range from professional development to cooking. For more Information or to 
rncelve a brochure, contact the Continuing Education office, ext. 1636. 

Af's Health Central members have done it againi For a second consecutive 
quarter, they have won the Wellness Warriors trophy, proving that no other 
company in their category can out-run, out-aerobic, or out-sweat them! 
There seems to be no stopping them as they follow in the foot^tpps of their 
fe.irlePP leader (Dr. Wallace) down the path to health and fitness. The 
trophy Is on dlc?play In the Public Relations Of f ice— congratulat Ions, 
W,»irlors, and keep up the good work! 

Ii/vrrv PTRTHDAY! TOF, MELE (Vice President for Business and Finance), 0/11; 
KATIIY TH0MP!50N, (Student Affairs), 9/lj HERBERT BARNETT (Public Safoty). 
Fl.l.A nUFNS (Physical Education), 9/2; RALPH WHITEHEAD (Building f^ Eqtiipment 
Miln»onancp), «»/3; S. LEE WALLACE (Assistant to the Prpf^ident), 9/4; 
pnnrnTA WILKIHSON (Srhool of Business), 9/5; BARBARA vinHHr^OM 

(Procurement), 9/7} NEAL CODY (Physical Education), OTIS HAMMnnn (Building 
;■. Equipment Maintenance). 9/8; BETTY LONG (Bookstore), STEPHEN WHITTLE 

(Opvelopmental Studies), RAREN WIEDMEIER (Public Relations), 9/10 



LOXIO. 



3 SPOTLIGHT 

^^^^™ I ^, ,. A publication by the Public Relations Office 

GUSIA ^^°" „ , 

)LLEGE \ <;fpo 3 198^ \ 



AUGUSTA. 
COLLEGE 



FOR THE WEEKS OF AUGUST 31 - SEPTEMBER 13, r 1987 
AC CAMPUS POOLS EFFORTS TO MAKE; COMMERCIAL A SUCCESS! 



The Office of Public Relations owes a debt oT gratitude to all the people 
who gave so generously of their time and talents on Monday, August 24, when 
everyone came together for the filming of AC's fall quarter TV commercial. 
Ken Jones and his staff provided easy access to campus buildings at odd 
hours. Steven Proctor and Tim Loungeway of Fine Arts Activities helped 
with the technical aspect of the filming. The "stars" (who had speaking 
parts) were Amanda Buckner, Sheila Epps, Larry Marshall and Gary Saul — all 
students and graduates who gave their entire day to appear in the 
c<immercial. Other people who appeared as extras were Steven Stumps, Sandra 
Rppse, Margaret Flavin, Gregory Stenger, Myra Wilkes, Gary Stunford, 
Vprnnica Maguire, John Norcross, Eleanor Willingham, Brenda Bruce, Melissa 
Kirby, Luanne Hales, Gina Grubbs, and Edna Williams. Sam Clegg (Military 
St-ience) alsn recruited Murray Hadden and Nate McCants to help out, and 
Alan Sh-irp (Physical Education) brought AC basketball player Vince Jackson 
in from Washington, Ga., to dunk a basketball in one scene. Many members 
of the Delta Chi Fraternity' also showed up to help out. AC staff members 
were especially helpful — Barry Robinson provided a much-needed lunch; Beth 
Brigdon, Guy Bass, Marcia Webb, and Beverly Penaranda (along with their 
wcirk-study students) brought the computer lab to life; and Russ Holloman 
Ci.-h'uil of Pusinpss) literally gave the shirt off his back when a main 
••)i4r.i<'t,er 's whitp phirt proved too stark to photograph. Teresa Schuler 
(fhf'mistry & Physics) and John Egekeze took the time and trouble to 
,9imu1.=itp a rpali<:l.ii: chemistry experiment; thanks also go to K.nthy Thompson 
for her efforts tn recruit AC students, and to Jim Garvey who announced the 
nppil for students as they lined up for commencement. The commercial wap a 
gre.it sucrpc;<; ijjuj j j? rurrptitly in the Media Services Center for anyone who 
wiriliprt to ppp it. (ThanVs, ton, to Jerry Hagerty, for making it available 
to interest pd pprnnns rm rampus!) 

LAUDEPDALE TOURNAMENT IS COMING UP 

Nm "putts" .ihout it — this tournament means fun "fore" everyone! The t)nr<l 
anmiil Snutt>p.i<'l ern Lauderdale Championship, sponsored by the AC Athletic 
A'^sor- i.i? i im ind Foundation, will be field Septeml)er 14 at West lake Country 
Club. rixty-six teams of four will compete for fun and thousands of 
d'Ol.^rs in terrific prices! It's sure to be a great way to wind up 
ptimmer -with plenty of fun that also benefits AC. 

A note: William S. DtinifMii (Vice President for Academic Affairs) is nnw in 
hi<; now office in Paynp Hall, which was formerly the Registrar's Office. 
Ttip ptionp U is pxt . 1422. 

'^oiiTi we'll be lipflring the pi t ter- pat t er of little feet as students once 
•ig^in ret urn to AC for fall quarter classes. Registration and nrientat irtn 
foi nnw frestimen ;-(nd transfer students will take place on September 10 at 9 
a.m. at the Maxwpll Pprforming Arts Theatre; all other Btudenls will havp 
tiiipr or ipnt .nt j MI1 and registration sessions on September 14, with ^lasses 
tipgititi i iig SpptptTiViPr 16. Let's prepare to welrnme back our faculty anil 
rI "idpol s from what we hope was a great summer rpst . 

SCHOOL OF BUSINESS HAS NEW EXECUTIVE-IN-RESIDENCE 

Sppaking of fall quarter classes — The School of BuslneBS Administration 
will be welcoming a new Executive-in-Resldence this year. Abram Serotta, a 
partner in Serotta, Haddocks, and DeVanney accounting firm, will leacti 
"Research In Taxation" from 5)30-7:40 p.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays, 
beginning September 17. The course will provide students with a basic 
knnwledge of tax research, including Individual, corporate and partnership 
topics. The program was started by the School of Business Administration 
ti» enable students to learn first-hand from some of Augusta's leading 
business figures. 



A Senior Unit of the University System of Georgia 



OPEN HOUSE COMING TO TWO AREAS OF AC 

Two .'»r«»39 of campufl will be eponsoring Open House activities in Septpmhf»r. 
On SopJ.ember 9, Mary Bailey and her staff at the DooVatore will holtl Oppii 
Houso from 11 a.m. -2 p.m. A lol has changed in the Bookstore, sr> drop by 
f(i check out the new merchendise — and the new faces! Also, on September 
74, Don Smith and hie staff will host an Open House In their new quartpis 
III I he Benet House. Faculty and staff members are invited to stop by from 
17 1 p.m. to enjoy refreshments and see all the changes that have beeri 
r».»dp. 

CE OFFERS COURSE TO HELP FARM WORKERS 

A free evening course for displaced Georgia farmers and farm workers who 
wipb in explore other career possibilities and their own personil potentl.il 
win be offered by AC from October 1 through November 12 nn Mondays and 
Thiupdays. Regi?»f rat Ion and the program, entitled "Where Do You Go Fr<'m 
Here?" will be field at the Burke County Office Park, Waynesboro, In thf» 
foiif.ty Extension Agent's Office. For more Information, contact the Office 
of Continuing Education. 

Tlie Fine Arts Cenfer Lobby Gallery will house an art exhibit featuring y]\f 
works of Nathan Blndler artd Kim Chalmers from September 12 through October 
9. Blndler's works will include wood and marble carvings, and ChilmeTs 
will have paintings on dlpplay. A reception honoring the artists will be 
held on September 12 from 7:30-9:30 p.m. in the Fine Arte Center. 

Three workshops designed for owners of small businesses will be held in 
f^nptember by the AC Small Business Development Center. "Baste Bookkeeping 
UiirVqhop" will be offered Sept. 14-23, "Restaurant Management" on September 
77, and "Preparing a Business Loan Proposal" on September 24. For 
Itiformatlon and registration, contact the SBDC at ext. 1790. 

'^oi>» ember events -Mow Faculty Orientation, Towers Room, CAC, 2:30 p.m., 
'>/^; Fill Faculty Meeting, Butler Hall Lecture Room, 10 a.m., 9/9j Meeting 
wIMi Student I.ejders, Council of Deans, Administrative rotincil at>d 
n«->pir»meT>t Ch^^I r pejc-ons , Towers Room, CAC, 1-3:. 10 p.m., Towers Room, CAf, 
,->iid Annual Fish Fry, 9/11; 1987 Faculty and Staff Tennis and Golf 
Tfimpet 1 1 Ions, nrx-n, 9/18. 

Richard S. Wallace will give a slide presentation on AC at the Chamber of 
C«>mmerce "Coffee Call" on September 9 at 8 a.m. in the Civic Center. Tlie 
program will be sponsored by AC. 

The Office of Continuing Education will kick off a new year this fall with 
a variety of new courses to fit every taste and Interest. Course topics 
range from professional development to cooking. For more Information or to 
rocelve a brochure, contact the Continuing Education office, ext. 1636. 

Ar's Health Central members have done It againi For a second consecutive 
quarter, they hive won the Wellness Warriors trophy, proving thaf no other 
company In llielr category can out-run, out-aerobic, or out-sweat them! 
T»»ere seems to be no stopping them as they follow in the footsteps of their 
fe.irlopp leader (Dr. Wallace) down the path to health and fitness. Tlie 
trophy Is on display In the Public Relations Of flee— congratulat Ions, 
W.Milors, and keep up the good work! 

PAPrV PTRTIIDAY! 'HF. MELE (Vice President for Business and Finance), n/31 ; 
HATIIY THOMPSON, (Student Affaire), 9/1; HERBERT BARNETT (Public Safety), 
Ft.I.A OWENS (Phyfiral EducaHon), 9/2; RALPH WHITEHEAD (Building ^ Equipment 
niln»enanre), 0/3; S. LEE WALLACE (Assistant to the President), 9/<; 
pnnFRTA WILKINSON (School of Business), 9/5; BARPARA JOHNSON 
(Prorurement), 9/7; NEAL CODY (Physical Education), OTIS HAMMnfin (B-nldins 
r. Equipment Maintenance), 9/8; BETTY LONG (Bookstore), STEP5!T-N WHITTLE 
(Developmental Studies), KAREN WIEDMEIER (Public Relations), 9/10 



gJSPOTLIGHT 

^^— J Apu )licaticJlfby the Public Relations Office 



AUGUSTA 
COLLEGE 



A pu )licatidrf by the Public Relations Office 
FOR THE WEEKS OF SEPTEMBER 14-27, 1987 



ADMISSIONS OPEN HOUSE TO BE HELD SEPTEMBEF 



SEP 1 - 1987 

24 AOGJsr\ GA- 



M 



The Office of AdmisBions will hold an Open House on Sept ^ber 24, f ro m 12-3 
p.m. This Is the perfect opportunity for everyone to "take a gander" at 
their new quarters In the historic Benet House, formerly the 
President's Home. The house ie a national historic landmark, and everyone 
is invited to tour admission's new facilities and enjoy refreshments with 
Don Smith and his staff. They're all proud of their new "home" — and hope 
you will be, too! 

FILM SERIES KICKS OFF A NEW SEASON! 

The AC Film Series will kick off a new season this fall, starting on 
Septer.ber 17 with My Beautiful Laundrette . This low-budget portrait of 
a Pak;^tani laundrette In South London Is about a bleached-out ex-skin head 
who tr: -^8 up with the upwardly mobile son of Pakistani immigrants. The two 
turn i::itural, racial, and sexual stereotypes upside down In this vividly 
Boclr.'. .omedy. On September 24, El Amor Brujo (Love the Magician) will 
be e:::"-.:.. In this film, breathtaking visuals and stunning choreography tell 
the 6::'"y of gypsy lovers who resort to sorcery to eliminate the ghostly 
presr-r-M- -if the woman's dead husband. Both films will be shown at 6 & 8:15 
p.r- :'" '.'■■■: Butler Hall Lecture Room. Admission is $2 regular, $1 special 
(pv,':': : ■ ; chool students, active AC alumni, and senior citizens), and free 
with ci valid AC I.D. 

FREE TRIP IS AVAILABLE TO AC STUDENTS, FACULTY AND STAFF! 

The Department of Military Science is offering a free trip for AC students, 
faculty and staff members to Redstone Arsenal In Huntsvllle, Alabama, and 
to the Chicamauga National Military Park at Ft. Oglethorpe, Georgia. The 
tour will depart from Augusta on Friday, September 25, for Redstone 
Arsenal, home of the Army Munitions and Missile Command and the NASA Space 
Museum. The group will spend Friday night there and tour the facilities on 
Saturday. On Saturday afternoon, the group will go to Chicamauga National 
Military Park, where they will spend the evening as the Civil War soldiers 
who fought there 120 years ago did — camping In the wilderness. The 
National Park Service will provide a tour of the battlefield on Sunday. 
There Is no cost for the trip except for a nominal charge for meals, and 
Military Science will provide everything necessary for the campout Saturday 
night. The trip Is a great way to learn more about America's past — as well 
as its future, and you can't beat the price! For more information or to 
make your reservation, contact the Military Science Department. 

AUDITIONS ARE COMING UP SOON! 

The AC Drama Guild will be holding auditions for Its fall production of 
Conversations of My Mothers on September 21 and 22 at 7 p.m. in the 
Chateau. Five women are needed to play characters ranging in age from the 
early 20's to the late 30's. The play is about the lives of five 
generations of women in the Svenssen family, beginning with Mave, a Swedish 
Immigrant who wants her child to be born American. The story deals with 
the choices she and her descendants make and the victories they achieve. 

Conversations of My Mothers will run November 11-14 at 8 p.m. in the 
Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. Although casting preference will be given 
to AC students, faculty and staff, everyone is Invited to audition. For 
more information, contact Candy Coleman at ext. 1500. 

The College Satellite Network will broadcast its 1987-88 Exploration Series 
beginning Wednesday, September 30. The first session will be "Sex on 
Campus," and will address the role AIDS will play In the lives of college 
students, the sexual counter-revolution, and the many dangers the disease 
presents. The program will be telecast live complete with a 
telecommunications link with the panelists, who will be psychologists and 
cultural commentators. The broadcast will begin at 8 p.m. in room 101 of 
Galloway Hall. Everyone is invited to attend. 



A Senior Unit of the University System of Georgia 



TENNIS, ANYONE? 

Do you spend your free time sweating it out on the tennis courts, dreaming 
of a Wimbledon victory? Well, even if Wimbledon is beyond your reach, the 
Fourth Annual Faculty and Staff Tennis Tournament is not! It will be held 
September 18 at the Newman Tennis Center. Play will begin at 1 p.m. and 
should finish around 4 p.m. A fee of $5 will cover the cost of balls, 
trophies and refreshments. Hake your reservations by calling ext. 1440 by 
September 16, and who knows? You may be basking in the limelight of your 
own victory sooner than you think! 

If you wish you had pursued your musical interests more diligently as a 
child, there's good news! The AC Center for the Creative Arts Is offering 
music classes in piano and guitar for adults. Weekly keyboard classes will 
begin September 22 In the AC piano lab at 7 p.m. (beginners) and 8 p.m. 
(intermediate). Classes for adults in classical guitar will begin 
September 24 at 7 p.m. in the Fine Arte Center. The cost for each class is 
$50 for the fall term. Contact Fine Arts for more information — after all, 
you're never too old to learn! 

DR. BOYD TO PRESENT ORGAN RECITAL 

i 
Dr. ■ n.lam S. Boyd, musician, artist, and benefactor to AC, will present 
et: '.^n recital on Sunday, September 20, at 3 p.m. in the Maxwell 
P.- : . Ing Arts Theatre. He will be accompanied by Sidney A. Richardson, 
ot.;: ■': for First Baptist Church. The program will include works for solo 
c" ■-.■-■ 'or two organs, and for organ and piano. He will also perform many 
f:. ■: pieces and works for theatre organ. Dr. Boyd donated the state- 
o;- ..•;•- art computer organ (William S. Boyd organ) to AC, and also sponsors 
t!-.» William S. Boyd Piano Competition at AC each year. The concert is 
free. 

Tickets are now on sale for the Belk Horizons Fashion Show, which will be 
held October 7 at 7:30 p.m. in the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. The 
cost is $10 each, and all proceeds go to the Augusta chapter of the 
Alzheimer's Association. To obtain tickets, contact Shari Covitz at ext. 
1636, or the Alzheimer's Association at 738-9056. 

The Office of Continuing Education will be offering a workshop, "Everything 
You Need to Know About .. .Taxes , Investments, Managing Your Money for 
Financial Security" beginning October 6. It will last for three Tuesdays 

from 6:30-10 p.m. in Galloway Hall, and will be offered at a reduced rate 
of $45 (single or couple) for all AC faculty and staff members. Also, CE 
wishes to inform everyone that the date of the course, "Professional 
Selling for Insurance," has been changed from October 9 to October 2 in 
honor of President Wallace's inauguration. Contact Continuing Education at 
ext. 1636 for more information. 

The Physical Plant and AC Bookstore are selling Exchange Club Fair advance 
tickets for $1 each. The offer will end October 28. 

The inauguration of Richard S. Wallace as President of AC will take place 
on October 9. Classes will be cancelled that day in order to encourage 
wide participation in this important event. Campus office hours will be 
determined by the appropriate administrators in order to maintain the 
necessary coverage and still allow the widest possible inaugural 
participation. Also, the Business Office wishes to inform all areas that 
personnel may pick up their paychecks by 9:30 a.m. on October 9, or after 
the inauguration. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY! BETH BRIGDON (Computer Services), 9/14; JUDY LABURTIS 
(Registrar's Office), ELFRIEDE MCLEAN (Reese Library), 9/15: COOI^IE EUBANKS 
(Procurement), HUBERT MILLS (Custodial Services), 9/17; EDWARD PETTIT (Math 
& Computer Science), 9/18; RICHARD STRACKE (Languages S Literature), 9/20; 
GREGORY JAMES (Building & Equipment Maintenance), CAROLE SMITH (Sociology), 
9/21; WALTER EVANS (Languages S Literature), STEVEN GREENQUIST (Fine Arts) 
HARRY KUNIANSKY (School of Business Administration), CHARLES SAGGUS 
(History, Political Science & Philosophy), 9/23; SHERRY HUNTER (Physical 
Education), 9/24; JASPER COOKE (Public Safety), ONEIDA GIBSON (Reese 
Library), RACHEL MILLER, (Reese Library), 9/27. Special Belated Happy 
Birthday wishes go to CAROLE REEVES (Physical Plant), CAROLYN VICKERS 
(History, Political Science & Philosophy), 9/11; MAXINE ALLEN (Continuing 
Education), and JOHN EGEKEZE (Chemistry), 9/12. 



SPOTLIGHT 

A publication by the Public Relations Office 
FOR THE WEEKS OF SEPTEMBER 14-27, 1987 



'95(7 

c 1^ ""T'A 

COLLEGE SEP 16 1987 

I AubU-TA, GA. 
ADMISSIONS OPEN HOUSE TO BE HELD SEPTEMBER H 30V10 

The Office of Admissions will hold an Open House on Septembei 24, flUUI 12-i 
p.m. This Is the perfect opportunity for everyone to "take a gander" at 
their new quarters In the historic Benet House, formerly the 
President's Home. The house Is a national historic landmark, and everyone 
is Invited to tour admission's new facilities and enjoy refreshments with 
Don Smith and his staff. They're all proud of their new "home" — and hope 
you will be, tool 

FILM SERIES RICKS OFF A NEW SEASON! 

The AC Film Series will kick off a new season this fall, starting on 
Septer.Ser 17 with My Beautiful Laundrette . This low-budget portrait of 
a Pak' -tani laundrette in South London is about a bleached-out ex-skin head 
who tf: v^s up with the upwardly mobile son of Pakistani immigrants. The two 
turn i:':Ttural, racial, and sexual stereotypes upside down in this vividly 
socir.'. . omedy. On September 24, El Amor Bru.lo (Love the Magician) will 
be e:::::.:.. In this film, breathtaking visuals and stunning choreography tell 
the 6::>"5- of gypsy lovers who resort to sorcery to eliminate the ghostly 
presji'r-::- -if the woman's dead husband. Both films will be shown at 6 & 8:15 
p.p. : :•■ Uo Butler Hall Lecture Room. Admission is $2 regular, $1 special 
(pv.':': ' ' i-chool students, active AC alumni, and senior citizens), and free 
witi: ■:* valid AC I.D. 

FREE TRIP IS AVAILABLE TO AC STUDENTS, FACULTY AND STAFF! 

The Department of Military Science is offering a free trip for AC students, 
faculty and staff members to Redstone Arsenal in Kuntsville, Alabama, and 
to the Chicamauga National Military Park at Ft. Oglethorpe, Georgia. The 
tour will depart from Augusta on Friday, September 25, for Redstone 
Arsenal, home of the Army Munitions and Missile Command and the NASA Space 
Museum. The group will spend Friday night there and tour the facilities on 
Saturday. On Saturday afternoon, the group will go to Chicamauga National 
Military Park, where they will spend the evening as the Civil War soldiers 
who fought there 120 years ago did — camping in the wilderness. The 
National Park Service will provide a tour of the battlefield on Sunday. 
There is no cost for the trip except for a nominal charge for meals, and 
Military Science will provide everything necessary for the campout Saturday 
night. The trip is a great way to learn more about America's past — as well 
as its future, and you can't beat the price! For more information or to 
make your reservation, contact the Military Science Department. 

AUDITIONS ARE COMING UP SOON! 

The AC Drama Guild will be holding auditions for its fall production of 
Conversations of My Mothers on September 21 and 22 at 7 p.m. in the 
Chateau. Five women are needed to play characters ranging in age from the 
early 20's to the late 30's. The play is about the lives of five 
generations of women in the Svenssen family, beginning with Mave, a Swedish 
immigrant who wants her child to be born American. The story deals with 
the choices she and her descendants make and the victories they achieve. 

Conversations of My Mothers will run November 11-14 at 8 p.m. in the 
Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. Although casting preference will be given 
to AC students, faculty and staff, everyone Is invited to audition. For 
more information, contact Candy Coleman at ext. 1500. 

The College Satellite Network will broadcast its 1987-88 Exploration Series 
beginning Wednesday, September 30. The first session will be "Sex on 
Campus," and will address the role AIDS will play in the lives of college 
students, the sexual counter-revolution, and the many dangers the disease 
presents. The program will be telecast live complete with a 
telecommunications link with the panelists, who will be psychologists and 
cultural commentators. The broadcast will begin at 8 p.m. in room 101 of 
Galloway Hall. Everyone is invited to attend. 

A Senior Unit of the University System of Georgia 



TENNIS, ANYONE? 

Do you spend your free time sweating it out on the tennis courts, dreaming 
of a Wimbledon victory? Well, even if Wimbledon is beyond your reach, the 
Fourth Annual Faculty and Staff Tennis Tournament Is not! It will be held 
September 18 at the Newman Tennis Center. Play will begin at 1 p.m. and 
should finish around 4 p.m. A fee of $5 will cover the cost of balls, 
trophies and refreshments. Make your reservations by calling ext. 1440 by 
September 16, and who knows? You may be basking in the limelight of your 
own victory sooner than you think! 

If you wish you had pursued your musical interests more diligently as a 
child, there's good news! The AC Center for the Creative Arts Is offering 
music classes in piano and guitar for adults. Weekly keyboard classes will 
begin September 22 in the AC piano lab at 7 p.m. (beginners) and 8 p.m. 
(intermediate). Classes for adults in classical guitar will begin 
September 24 at 7 p.m. in the Fine Arts Center. The cost for each class is 
$50 for the fall term. Contact Fine Arts for more information — after all, 
you're never too old to learn! 

DR. BOYD TO PRESENT ORGAN RECITAL 

r 

» 
Dr. ' Miam S. Boyd, musician, artist, and benefactor to AC, will present 
e;; • ;n recital on Sunday, September 20, at 3 p.m. in the Maxwell 
P.-.: . •; V 'f^.g Arts Theatre. He will be accompanied by Sidney A. Richardson, 
ocv:::.- :■:'; for First Baptist Church. The program will include works for solo 
c"vt::::. "or two organs, and for organ and piano. He will also perform many 
f :.> : : i.vj- pieces and works for theatre organ. Dr. Boyd donated the state- 
ol-;.-- ::-art computer organ (William S. Boyd organ) to AC, and also sponsors 
tl.Q William S. Boyd Piano Competition at AC each year. The concert is 
free. 

Tickets are now on sale for the Belk Horizons Fashion Show, which will be 
held October 7 at 7:30 p.m. in the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. The 
cost is $10 each, and all proceeds go to the Augusta chapter of the 
Alzheimer's Association. To obtain tickets, contact Shari Covitz at ext. 
1636, or the Alzheimer's Association at 738-9056. 

The Office of Continuing Education will be offering a workshop, "Everything 
You Need to Know About .. .Taxes, Investments, Managing Your Money for 
Financial Security" beginning October 6. It will last for three Tuesdays 

from 6:30-10 p.m. In Galloway Hall, and will be offered at a reduced rate 
of $45 (single or couple) for all AC faculty and staff members. Also, CE 
wishes to inform everyone that the date of the course, "Professional 
Selling for Insurance," has been changed from October 9 to October 2 in 
honor of President Wallace's inauguration. Contact Continuing Education at 
ext. 1636 for more information. 

The Physical Plant and AC Bookstore are selling Exchange Club Fair advance 
tickets for $1 each. The offer will end October 28. 

The inauguration of Richard S. Wallace as President of AC will take place 
on October 9. Classes will be cancelled that day in order to encourage 
wide participation in this important event. Campus office hours will be 
determined by the appropriate administrators in order to maintain the 
necessary coverage and still allow the widest possible inaugural 
participation. Also, the Business Office wishes to inform all areas that 
personnel may pick up their paychecks by 9:30 a.m. on October 9, or after 
the inauguration. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY! BETH BRIGDON (Computer Services), 9/14! JUDY LABURTIS 
(Registrar's Office), ELFRIEDE MCLEAN (Reese Library), 9/15; COOKIE EUBANKS 
(Procurement), HUBERT MILLS (Custodial Services), 9/17j EDWARD PETTIT (Math 
& Computer Science), 9/18i RICHARD STRACKE (Languages & Literature), 9/20; 
GREGORY JAMES (Building & Equipment Maintenance), CAROLE SMITH (Sociology), 
9/21; WALTER EVANS (Languages & Literature), STEVEN GREENQUIST (Fine Arts) 
HARRY KUNIANSKY (School of Business Administration), CHARLES SAGGUS 
(History, Political Science & Philosophy), 9/23; SHERRY HUNTER (Physical 
Education), 9/24; JASPER COOKE (Public Safety), ONEIDA GIBSON (Reese 
Library), RACHEL MILLER, (Reese Library), 9/27. Special Belated Happy 
Birthday wishes go to CAROLE REEVES (Physical Plant), CAROLYN VICKERS 
(History, Political Science & Philosophy), 9/11; MAXINE ALLEN (Continuing 
Education), and JOHN EGEKEZE (Chemistry), 9/12. 



ISPOTLIGHT 

' ^"^J A Duhlication bw thePiublic Relitions Office 



S.c. 
Lh3C]0-0l\ 

oept M-^l ^t^J A publication bj^ §)^/^l5iVlic Rel tions Office 
^i_)li-\. FOR THE WEEKS OF SEPTEMBER 14-27. 1987 ' 

COLLEGE 1 SEP 1 6 198? 

ADMISSIONS OPEK HOUSE TO BE HELD SEPTEMBER 24 jGU.TA, GA. 

The Office of Admissions will hold an Open House on September 24, from 12-3 
p.m. This is the perfect opportunity for everyone tcr.--"tafce a gander" at 
their new quarters in the historic Benet House, formerly the 
President's Home. The house is a national historic landmark, and everyone 
is invited to tour admission's new facilities and enjoy refreshments with 
Don Smith and his staff. They're all proud of their new "home" — and hope 
you will be, tool 

FILM SERIES RICKS OFF A NEW SEASON! 

The AC Film Series will kick off a new season this fall, starting on 
Septerber 17 with My Beautiful Laundrette . This low-budget portrait of 
a Pak:' "tani laundrette in South London is about a bleached-out ex-skin head 
who tc: :^8 up with the upwardly mobile eon of Pakistani immigrants. The two 
turn rr-tural, racial, and sexual stereotypes upside down in this vividly 
Bocic-'. . omedy. On September 24, El Amor Brujo (Love the Magician) will 
be g?::v..r.. In this film, breathtaking visuals and stunning choreography tell 
the cr :-■!•• of gypsy lovers who resort to sorcery to eliminate the ghostly 
pres.-;- ::-■ vf the woman's dead husband. Both films will be shown at 6 & 8:15 
p.R. :■■■ I- ; Butler Hall Lecture Room. Admission is $2 regular, $1 special 
(pv':'::' i-chool students, active AC alumni, and senior citizens), and free 
Hit:: -J valid AC I.D. 

FREE TRIP IS AVAILABLE TO AC STUDENTS, FACULTY AND STAFF! 

The Department of Military Science is offering a free trip for AC students, 
faculty and staff members to Redstone Arsenal in Huntsville, Alabama, and 
to the Chicamauga National Military Park at Ft. Oglethorpe, Georgia. The 
tour will depart from Augusta on Friday, September 25, for Redstone 
Arsenal, home of the Army Munitions and Missile Command and the NASA Space 
Museum. The group will spend Friday night there and tour the facilities on 
Saturday. On Saturday afternoon, the group will go to Chicamauga National 
Military Park, where they will spend the evening as the Civil War soldiers 
who fought there 120 years ago did — camping in the wilderness. The 
National Park Service will provide a tour of the battlefield on Sunday. 
There is no cost for the trip except for a nominal charge for meals, and 
Military Science will provide everything necessary for the campout Saturday 
night. The trip is a great way to learn more about America's past — as well 
as Its future, and you can't beat the price! For more information or to 
make your reservation, contact the Military Science Department. 

AUDITIONS ARE COMING UP SOON! 

The AC Drama Guild will be holding auditions for its fall production of 
Conversations of My Mothers on September 21 and 22 at 7 p.m. in the 
Chateau. Five women are needed to play characters ranging in age from the 
early 20's to the late 30's. The play is about the lives of five 
generations of women in the Svenssen family, beginning with Mave, a Swedish 
immigrant who wants her child to be born American. The story deals with 
the choices she and her descendants make and the victories they achieve. 

Conversations of My Mothers will run November 11-14 at 8 p.m. in the 
Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. Although casting preference will be given 
to AC students, faculty and staff, everyone is Invited to audition. For 
more information, contact Candy Coleman at ext. 1500. 

The College Satellite Network will broadcast its 1987-88 Exploration Series 
beginning Wednesday, September 30. The first session will be "Sex on 
Campus," and will address the role AIDS will play in the lives of college 
students, the sexual counter-revolution, and the many dangers the disease 
presents. The program will be telecast live complete with a 
telecommunications link with the panelists, who will be psychologists and 
cultural commentators. The broadcast will begin at 8 p.m. in room 101 of 
Galloway Hall. Everyone is invited to attend. 

A Senior Unit oi' the University System of Georgia 



TENNIS, ANYONE? 

Do you spend your free time sweating it out on the tennis courts, dreaming 
of a Wimbledon victory? Well, even if Wimbledon ia beyond your reach, the 
Fourth Annual Faculty and Staff Tennis Tournament is not! It will be held 
September 18 at the Newman Tennis Center. Play will begin at 1 p.m. and 
should finish around 4 p.m. A fee of $5 will cover the cost of balls, 
trophies and refreshments. Make your reservations by calling ext. 1440 by 
September 16, and who knows? You may be basking in the limelight of your 
own victory sooner than you think! 

If you wish you had pursued your musical interests more diligently as a 
child, there's good news! The AC Center for the Creative Arts Is offering 
music classes in piano and guitar for adults. Weekly keyboard classes will 
begin September 22 in the AC piano lab at 7 p.m. (beginners) and 8 p.m. 
(intermediate). Classes for adults in classical guitar will begin 
September 24 at 7 p.m. in the Fine Arts Center. The cost for each class is 
$50 for the fall term. Contact Fine Arts for more information — after all, 
you're never too old to learn! 

DR. BOYD TO PRESENT ORGAN RECITAL 

i 
Dr. • -niam S. Boyd, musician, artist, and benefactor to AC, will present 
er; ■ ::n recital on Sunday, September 20, at 3 p.m. in the Maxwell 
P: 'ng Arts Theatre. He will be accompanied by Sidney A. Richardson, 
oi:;: ; ■; for First Baptist Church. The program will include works for solo 
c" ;;: "or two organs, and for organ and piano. He will also perform many 
f:-.: ^r pieces and works for theatre organ. Dr. Boyd donated the state- 
o; ••;.;■ ;;-art computer organ (William S. Boyd organ) to AC, and also sponsors 
tl-.ci William S. Boyd Piano Competition at AC each year. The concert is 
free. 

Tickets are now on sale for the Belk Horizons Fashion Show, which will be 
held October 7 at 7:30 p.m. in the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. The 
cost is $10 each, and all proceeds go to the Augusta chapter of the 
Alzheimer's Association. To obtain tickets, contact Shari Covitz at ext. 
1636, or the Alzheimer's Association at 738-9056. 

The Office of Continuing Education will be offering a workshop, "Everything 
You Need to Know About .. .Taxes , Investments, Managing Your Money for 
Financial Security" beginning October 6. It will last for three Tuesdays 

from 6:30-10 p.m. in Galloway Hall, and will be offered at a reduced rate 
of $45 (single or couple) for all AC faculty and staff members. Also, CE 
wishes to inform everyone that the date of the course, "Professional 
Selling for Insurance," has been changed from October 9 to October 2 in 
honor of President Wallace's inauguration. Contact Continuing Education at 
ext. 1636 for more information. 

The Physical Plant and AC Bookstore are selling Exchange Club Fair advance 
tickets for $1 each. The offer will end October 28. 

The inauguration of Richard S. Wallace as President of AC will take place 
on October 9. Classes will be cancelled that day in order to encourage 
wide participation in this important event. Campus office hours will be 
determined by the appropriate administrators in order to maintain the 
necessary coverage and still allow the widest possible Inaugural 
participation. Also, the Business Office wishes to inform all areas that 
personnel may pick up their paychecks by 9:30 a.m. on October 9, or after 
the inauguration. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY! BETH BRIGDON (Computer Services), 9/14; JUDY LABURTIS 
(Registrar's Office), ELFRIEDE MCLEAN (Reese Library), 9/15; COOKIE EUBANKS 
(Procurement), HUBERT MILLS (Custodial Services), 9/17; EDWARD PETTIT (Math 
& Computer Science), 9/18; RICHARD STRACKE (Languages & Literature), 9/20; 
GREGORY JAMES (Building & Equipment Maintenance), CAROLE SMITH (Sociology), 
9/21; WALTER EVANS (Languages & Literature), STEVEN GREENQUIST (Fine Arts) 
HARRY KUNIANSKY (School of Business Administration), CHARLES SAGGUS 
(History, Political Science & Philosophy), 9/23; SHERRY HUNTER (Physical 
Education), 9/24; JASPER COOKE (Public Safety), ONEIDA GIBSON (Reese 
Library), RACHEL MILLER, (Reese Library), 9/27. Special Belated Happy 
Birthday wishes go to CAROLE REEVES (Physical Plant), CAROLYN VICKERS 
(History, Political Science & Philosophy), 9/11; MAXINE ALLEN (Continuing 
Education), and JOHN EGEKEZE (Chemistry), 9/12. 




SPOTLIGHT 



^^■//STA 
L-UllEGE 



A publication by the Public Rol^ions Ctffice 

I FGE 



FOR THE WEEKS OF SEPTEMBER 28-OCTOBER 11, 198f 
AC PREPARES TO INAUGURATE ITS SEVENTH PRESIDENT!- 




SEP2 819I? 



The AC campus is teeming with activity as we prepare to inaugurate our seventh 
President, Richard S. Wallace. An Inaugural Committee representative will give 
an overview of the planned activities on September 29 at noon on Channel 12. 
Another T.V. segment on the inauguration will be aired on October 1, at 8:30 
a.m. on Channel 6. On October 4 at 6:30 a.m., Channel 26'8 Profiles show will 
feature a 30-minute segment on the Inauguration featuring Richard Wallace, Mayor 
DeVaney, and Ed Cashin, chairman of the Inaugural Committee. 

INAUGURAL ACTIVITIES ARE PLANNED 

I 

Two days of activities are planned in honor of the Presidential Inauguration. 
On Thursday, October 8, at 11 a.m., student representatives will honor Richard 
Wallace with a tree-planting ceremony in the President's Club Garden, located 
east of the Fine Arts Center. At 5 p.m. the dedication of the Carillon Bell 
Tower will also be held there.. At 5:30 p.m., the Friends of Augusta College 
Annual Alumni Barbecue will begin on the grounds of Fine Arts Center. It will 
be catered by Sconyers, and entertainment will be provided by the AC Jazz 
Ensemble, the AC Choir, and the popular violin/piano duo of Nathan Bindler and 
Artemisia Thevaos. Advance tickets are $12.50 for adults and $6 for students. 
You can get your tickets from Jerry Hagerty, Helen Callahan, Richard Harrison, 
Lisa Kuchinski, Carol Reeves, Melissa Kirby, John Groves, John O'Shea, or from 
any Alumni Association member — and from the Office of Development, ext . 1442. 
At 8:30 p.m. following the barbecue, a Musical Salute to the President will be 
presented in the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. Performing groups will 
include the Augusta Choral Society, the Augusta Symphony Woodwind Quintet, the 
Augusta Ballet, the Fort Gordon Brass Choir, and AC students. 

The Inaugural Ceremony will be held October 9 at 10 a.m. in the Maxwell 
Performing Arts Theatre. Following an inaugural reception on the grounds of the 
Fine Arts Center after the ceremony, AC faculty members and delegates will enjoy 
a luncheon at the Sacred Heart Cultural Center with the President. Academic 
activities have been suspended on October 9 in order to encourage maximum 
participation by the AC community. 

In conjunction with Inaugural activities, the Reese Library will be closed from 
9:45 a.m. -noon on October 9. Employees may pick up their paychecks by 9 a.m. 
that day, or after the Inauguration. 

POLITICAL FORUM TO BE HELD 

A political forum featuring mayoral candidates Willie Mays and Charles DeVaney 
will be held September 30 at noon in the Butler Hall Lecture Room. The forum, 
sponsored by the AC Political Science Club and the League of Women Voters, Is 
open to all interested persons. 

A luncheon honoring members of the Exchange Club of Augusta will be sponsored by 
President Wallace at 1 p.m. October 1 in Galloway Hall. The civic organization 
is the largest contributor to AG's scholarship program. Since 1961 the William 
M. Lester Scholarship has enabled 236 students to attend AC, and all of this 
quarter's recipients have been invited to the special luncheon. 

Michael R. Brown, assistant professor of music, will present a faculty music 
recital on October 1 at 8 p.m. in the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. His 
program will consist of music for the trumpet, and he will be accompanied by 
Catherine McClure. Works by David Sampson, Bernard Martinu, Joseph Neruda, 
Richard Peaslee and Franz Joseph Haydn will be performed. The concert is free. 

The Fine Arts Center lobby will have a new art exhibit beginning October 
10, which will include paintings by Jerry Coulter (professor of art, James 
Madison University) and prints and drawings by Fredrick Lawyer (assistant 
professor of art. University of South Alabama). For more information on 
viewing times, contact the Department of Fine Arts. 

A Senior Unit of the University System of Georgia 



p 






On "Bank Day," September 27, repreBentatives from First Union, C & S, and First 
Columbia banks will be on hand to describe their services to students in an 
informational session. They will be available from 9 a.m. -noon in the lobby of 
the College Activity Center. "Bank Day" is sponsored by Student Activities. 

The AC Film Series will present "Sherman's March" (8 p.m. only) on October 1, 
and "Rosa Luxemburg" (6 & 8:15 p.m.) on October 8. Both will be shown in the 
Butler Hall Lecture Room, and admission is $2 regular, $1 special (public school 
students, active AC alumni, & senior citizens), and free with an AC I.D. 

A new student parking lot has been built behind Bellevue Hall, and will provide 
spaces for 48 student cars. The old lot remains for faculty only! 

Donald Fowler, Chief Executive Officer for the 1988 Democratic National 
Committee, will speak at the Landmark Hotel Oct. 2 at 7:30 p.m. The public 
meeting is sponsored by the Southern Region of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc., 
and marks the beginning of a 3-day leadership workshop for members. Contact 
Louise Rice, Southern Regional Director of the sorority,^ for more information. 

The College Satellite Network will broadcast "Sex on Campus," the first session 
of its 1987-88 Exploration Series, on September 30 at 8 p.m. in Galloway 
Hall, Room 101. The program will address the problems AIDS presents — everyone is 
Invited. 

t 

Placement/Co-op News: Night hours — 5-8 p.m. 9/29 & 10/6; Resume seminar, 9/30, 
11 a.m.; Interview sero. , 10/7, 10 a.m.; Co-op Info. Session, 10/6, 1:30 p.m. 
10/7 & 8 — Dupont recruiters on campus. GA Dept. of Labor reps on campus 
Fridays, 9 a.m. -noon — no appointment necessary. The new Coordinator of 
Cooperative Education is Rebecca Wright from MCG, where she was involved with 
student employment and financial aid. Please welcome Becky to the AC family. 

The SBDC will offer three workshops during Minority Enterprise Development Week: 
"Minority Women in Business," Sept. 30; "Financing Alternatives Workshop," Oct. 
2; "Contractors-Changes, Claims, and Negotiation," Oct. 1. Call the SBDC for 
more information. 

Winners of the Fall Presidential Golf Classic for faculty and staff were: 1st 
place — John Black, Tom Ramage, Charles Willig, John Groves; 2nd Place — Henry 
Thomas, Roscoe Williams, Creighton Peden, Cliff Gardiner; 3rd Place — Jim 
Bickert, Pete Galloway, George Chr istenberry , Jack Hamilton. 

Network Augusta will sponsor its 1987 2nd Annual Women's Symposium on Oct. 3 
from 8:45 a.m. -4 p.m. on the AC campus. A variety of practical workshops 

for women will be offered — contact Network Augusta for more information. 

Hew video programs in the Learning Center are Macbeth ; A Doll's House ; 
Jules and Jim; Rashomon; AC Chemistry, Physics and Some Material Sciences; Clean 
Water, Georgia's Treasure; Canada Geese; Imagine That Self Image; Creative 
Problem Solving; Business Communications/Fundamentals of Writing; People, 
Profits, and Business Decisions. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAYl ROSCOE WILLIAMS (Student Affairs), 9/30; JEANNE JENSEN 
(History, Pol. Sci., & Philos.), 10/1; HAROLD MOON (Psychology), 10/4; GRAY 
DINWIDDIE, (School of Arts & Sci.), KIP HUDSON (Admissions), 10/7; STANLEY FITE 
(Physical Ed.), JIM STALLINGS (Financial Aid), 10/9; RICHARD BRAMBLETT (Sch. of 
Business), 10/11. 




I SPOTLIGHT 

^^^^J A publication by the Public Relations Office. 

/\U*^LJSTA. I REESE UBRARY 

COLLEGE 1 AUGUSTA COLLEGE 

1 SEP2 8 1987 

FOR THE WEEKS OF SEPTEMBER 28-OCTOBER 11, 1987 I .. rK 

I 30910 
AC PREPARES TO INAUGURATE ITS SEVENTH PRESIDENT! I 






The AC campus is teeming with activity as we prepare to inaugurate our seventh 
President, Richard S. Wallace. An Inaugural Committee representative will give 
an overview of the planned activities on September 29 at noon on Channel 12. 
Another T.V. segment on the inauguration will be aired on October 1, at 8:30 
a.m. on Channel 6. On October 4 at 6:30 a.m., Channel 26'8 Profiles show will 
feature a 30-minute segment on the Inauguration featuring Richard Wallace, Mayor 
DeVaney, and Ed Cashin, chairman of the Inaugural Committee. 

INAUGURAL ACTIVITIES ARE PLANNED 

I 

Two days of activities are planned in honor of the Presidential Inauguration. 
On Thursday, October 8, at 11 a.m., student representatives will honor Richard 
Wallace with a tree-planting ceremony in the President's Club Garden, located 
east of the Fine Arts Center. At 5 p.m. the dedication of the Carillon Bell 
Tower will also be held th©re«. At 5:30 p.m., the Friends of Augusta College 
Annual Alumni Barbecue will begin on the grounds of Fine Arts Center. It will 
be catered by Sconyers, and entertainment will be provided by the AC Jazz 
Ensemble, the AC Choir, and the popular violin/piano duo of Nathan Bindler and 
Artemisia Thevaos. Advance tickets are $12.50 for adults and $6 for students. 
You can get your tickets from Jerry Hagerty, Helen Callahan, Richard Harrison, 
Lisa Kuchinski, Carol Reeves, Melissa Kirby, John Groves, John O'Shea, or from 
any Alumni Association member — and from the Office of Development, ext . 1442. 
At 8:30 p.m. following the barbecue, a Musical Salute to the President will be 
presented in the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. Performing groups will 
Include the Augusta Choral Society, the Augusta Symphony Woodwind Quintet, the 
Augusta Ballet, the Fort Gordon Brass Choir, and AC students. 

The Inaugural Ceremony will be held October 9 at 10 a.m. in the Maxwell 
Performing Arts Theatre. Following an inaugural reception on the grounds of the 
Fine Arts Center after the ceremony, AC faculty members and delegates will enjoy 
a luncheon at the Sacred Heart Cultural Center with the President. Academic 
activities have been suspended on October 9 in order to encourage maximum 
participation by the AC community. 

In conjunction with Inaugural activities, the Reese Library will be closed from 
9:45 a.m. -noon on October 9. Employees may pick up their paychecks by 9 a.m. 
that day, or after the Inauguration. 

POLITICAL FORUM TO BE HELD 

A political forum featuring mayoral candidates Willie Mays and Charles DeVaney 
will be held September 30 at noon in the Butler Hall Lecture Room. The forum, 
sponsored by the AC Political Science Club and the League of Women Voters, is 
open to all interested persons. 

A luncheon honoring members of the Exchange Club of Augusta will be sponsored by 
President Wallace at 1 p.m. October 1 in Galloway Hall. The civic organization 
is the largest contributor to AC's scholarship program. Since 1961 the William 
M. Lester Scholarship has enabled 236 students to attend AC, and all of this 
quarter's recipients have been invited to the special luncheon. 

Michael R. Brown, assistant professor of music, will present a faculty music 
recital on October 1 at 8 p.m. in the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. His 
program will consist of music for the trumpet, and he will be accompanied by 
Catherine McClure. Works by David Sampson, Bernard Martinu, Joseph Neruda, 
Richard Peaslee and Franz Joseph Haydn will be performed. The concert is free. 

The Fine Arts Center lobby will have a new art exhibit beginning October 
10, which will include paintings by Jerry Coulter (professor of art, James 
Madison University) and prints and drawings by Fredrick Lawyer (assistant 
professor of art. University of South Alabama). For more information on 
viewing times, contact the Department of Fine Arts. 



A Senior Unit of the University System of Georgia 



9v . , 



.1 ij. 



On "Bank Day," September 27, representatives from First Union. CSS, and First 
Columbia banks will be on hand to describe their services to students in an 
informational session. They will be available from 9 a.m. -noon in the lobby of 
the College Activity Center. "Bank Day" is sponsored by Student Activities. 

The AC Film Series will present "Sherman's March" (8 p.m. only) on October 1, 
and "Rosa Luxemburg" (6 & 8:15 p.m.) on October 8. Both will be shown in the 
Butler Hall Lecture Room, and admission is $2 regular, $1 special (public school 
students, active AC alumni, & senior citizens), and free with an AC I.D. 

A new student parking lot has been built behind Bellevue Hall, and will provide 
spaces for 48 student cars. The old lot remains for faculty only! 

Donald Fowler, Chief Executive Officer for the 1988 Democratic National 
Committee, will speak at the Landmark Hotel Oct. 2 at 7:30 p.m. The public 
meeting is sponsored by the Southern Region of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc., 
and marks the beginning of a 3-day leadership workshop for members. Contact 
Louise Rice, Southern Regional Director of the sorority, for more information. 

The College Satellite Network will broadcast "Sex on Campus," the first session 
of Its 1987-88 Exploration Series, on September 30 at 8 p.m. in Galloway 
Hall, Room 101. The program will address the problems AIDS presents — everyone is 

invited. 

« 

Placement/Co-op News: Night hours — 5-8 p.m. 9/29 & 10/6; Resume seminar, 9/30, 
11 a.m.! Interview eem. , 10/7, 10 a.m.; Co-op Info. Session, 10/6, 1:30 p.m. 
10/7 & 8 — Dupont recruiters on campus. GA Oept. of Labor reps on campus 
Fridays, 9 a.m. -noon — no appointment necessary. The new Coordinator of 
Cooperative Education is Rebecca Wright from MCG, where she was involved with 
student employment and financial aid. Please welcome Becky to the AC family. 

The SBDC will offer three workshops during Minority Enterprise Development Week: 
"Minority Women In Business," Sept. 30; "Financing Alternatives Workshop," Oct. 
2; "Contractors-Changes, Claims, and Negotiation," Oct. 1. Call the SBDC for 
more information. 

Winners of the Fall Presidential Golf Classic for faculty and staff were: 1st 
place — John Black, Tom Ramage, Charles Willig, John Groves; 2nd Place — Henry 
Thomas, Roscoe Williams, Creighton Peden, Cliff Gardiner; 3rd Place — Jim 
Bickert, Pete Galloway, George Christenberry, Jack Hamilton. 

Network Augusta will sponsor its 1987 2nd Annual Women's Symposium on Oct. 3 
from 8:45 a.m. -4 p.m. on the AC campus. A variety of practical workshops 

for women will be offered — contact Network Augusta for more information. 

New video programs in the Learning Center are Macbeth ; A Doll's House ; 
Jules and Jim ; Rashomon; AC Chemistry, Physics and Some Material Sciences; Clean 
Water, Georgia's Treasure; Canada Geese; Imagine That Self Image: Creative 
Problem Solving; Business Communications/Fundamentals of Writing; People, 
Profits, and Business Decisions. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAYI ROSCOE WILLIAMS (Student Affairs), 9/30; JEANNE JENSEN 
(History, Pol. Sci., & Philos.), lO/l; HAROLD MOON (Psychology), 10/4; GRAY 
DINWIDDIE, (School of Arts & Sci.), KIP HUDSON (Admissions), 10/7; STANLEY FITE 
(Physical Ed.), JIM STALLINGS (Financial Aid), 10/9; RICHARD BRAMBLETT (Sch. of 
Business), 10/11. 




i SPOTLIGHT 

^i^J A publication by the Public Relations Office 



Lb 0-1 0.0 

'^^f^' , ^H^J A publication by I 

._^5:'^1A I REESE 

COLLEGE I ^^^"'' 

SEP2 8' 

FOR THE WEEKS OF SEPTEMBER 28-OCTOBER 11, 1987J . q^ 

AC PREPARES TO INAUGURATE ITS SEVENTH PRESIDENT! 

The AC campus is teeming with activity as we prepare to inaugurate our seventh 
President, Richard S. Wallace. An Inaugural Committee representative will give 
an overview of the planned activities on September 29 at noon on Channel 12. 
Another T.V. segment on the inauguration will be aired on October 1, at 8:30 
a.m. on Channel 6. On October 4 at 6:30 a.m., Channel 26'8 Profiles show will 
feature a 30-minute segment on the Inauguration featuring Richard Wallace, Mayor 
DeVaney, and Ed Cashin, chairman of the Inaugural Committee. 

INAUGURAL ACTIVITIES ARE PLANNED 

t 

Two days of activities are planned in honor of the Presidential Inauguration. 
On Thursday, October 8, at 11 a.m., student representatives will honor Richard 
Wallace with a tree-planting ceremony in the President's Club Garden, located 
east of the Fine Arts Center. At 5 p.m. the dedication of the Carillon Bell 
Tower will also be held there.. At 5:30 p.m., the Friends of Augusta College 
Annual Alumni Barbecue will begin on the grounds of Fine Arts Center. It will 
be catered by Sconyers, and entertainment will be provided by the AC Jazz 
Ensemble, the AC Choir, and the popular violin/piano duo of Nathan Bindler and 
Artemisia Thevaos. Advance tickets are $12.50 for adults and $6 for students. 
You can get your tickets from Jerry Hagerty, Helen Callahan, Richard Harrison, 
Lisa Kuchinski, Carol Reeves, Melissa Kirby, John Groves, John O'Shea, or from 
any Alumni Association member — and from the Office of Development, ext. 1442. 
At 8:30 p.m. following the barbecue, a Musical Salute to the President will be 
presented in the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. Performing groups will 
include the Augusta Choral Society, the Augusta Symphony Woodwind Quintet, the 
Augusta Ballet, the Fort Gordon Brass Choir, and AC students. 

The Inaugural Ceremony will be held October 9 at 10 a.m. in the Maxwell 
Performing Arts Theatre. Following an inaugural reception on the grounds of the 
Fine Arts Center after the ceremony, AC faculty members and delegates will enjoy 
a luncheon at the Sacred Heart Cultural Center with the President. Academic 
activities have been suspended on October 9 in order to encourage maximum 
participation by the AC community. 

In conjunction with Inaugural activities, the Reese Library will be closed from 
9:45 a.m. -noon on October 9. Employees may pick up their paychecks by 9 a.m. 
that day, or after the Inauguration. 

POLITICAL FORUM TO BE HELD 

A political forum featuring mayoral candidates Willie Mays and Charles DeVaney 
will be held September 30 at noon in the Butler Hall Lecture Room. The forum, 
sponsored by the AC Political Science Club and the League of Women Voters, is 
open to all interested persons. 

A luncheon honoring members of the Exchange Club of Augusta will be sponsored by 
President Wallace at 1 p.m. October 1 in Galloway Hall. The civic organization 
is the largest contributor to AC's scholarship program. Since 1961 the William 
M. Lester Scholarship has enabled 236 students to attend AC, and all of this 
quarter's recipients have been invited to the special luncheon. 

Michael R. Brown, assistant professor of music, will present a faculty music 
recital on October 1 at 8 p.m. in the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. His 
program will consist of music for the trumpet, and he will be accompanied by 
Catherine McClure. Works by David Sampson, Bernard Martinu, Joseph Neruda, 
Richard Peaslee and Franz Joseph Haydn will be performed. The concert is free. 

The Fine Arts Center lobby will have a new art exhibit beginning October 
10, which will include paintings by Jerry Coulter (professor of art, James 
Madison University) and prints and drawings by Fredrick Lawyer (assistant 
professor of art. University of South Alabama). For more information on 
viewing times, contact the Department of Fine Arts. 

A Senior Unit of the University System of Georgia 



On "Bank Day," September 27, representatives from First Union, CSS, and First 
Columbia banks will be on hand to describs their services to students in an 
informational session. They will be available from 9 a.m. -noon in the lobby of 
the College Activity Center. "Bank Day" is sponsored by Student Activities. 

The AC Film Series will present "Sherman's March" (8 p.m. only) on October 1, 
and "Rosa Luxemburg" (6 & 8:15 p.m.) on October 8. Both will be shown in the 
Butler Hall Lecture Room, and admission is $2 regular, $1 special (public school 
students, active AC alumni, & senior citizens), and free with an AC I.D. 

A new student parking lot has been built behind Bellevue Hall, and will provide 
spaces for 48 student cars. The old lot remains for faculty only! 

Donald Fowler, Chief Executive Officer for the 1988 Democratic National 
Committee, will speak at the Landmark Hotel Oct. 2 at 7:30 p.m. The public 
meeting is sponsored by the Southern Region of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc., 
and marks the beginning of a 3-day leadership workshop for members. Contact 
Louise Rice, Southern Regional Director of the sorority,' for more information. 

The College Satellite Network will broadcast "Sex on Campus," the first session 
of its 1987-88 Exploration Series, on September 30 at 8 p.m. in Galloway 
Hall, Room 101. The program will address the problems AIDS presents — everyone is 
invited. 

# 

Placement/Co-op News: Night hours — 5-8 p.m. 9/29 & 10/6; Resume seminar, 9/30, 
11 a.m.; Interview sem. , 10/7, 10 a.m.; Co-op Info. Session. 10/6, 1:30 p.m. 
10/7 & 8 — Dupont recruiters on campus. GA Dept. of Labor reps on campus 
Fridays, 9 a.m. -noon — no appointment necessary. The new Coordinator of 
Cooperative Education is Rebecca Uright from MCG, where she was involved with 
student employment and financial aid. Please welcome Becky to the AC family. 

The SBDC will offer three workshops during Minority Enterprise Development Ueek: 
"Minority Women in Business," Sept. 30; "Financing Alternatives Workshop," Oct. 
2; "Contractors-Changes, Claims, and Negotiation," Oct. 1. Call the SBDC for 
more information. 

Winners of the Fall Presidential Golf Classic for faculty and staff were: 1st 
place — John Black, Tom Ramage, Charles Willig, John Groves; 2nd Place — Henry 
Thomas, Roscoe Williams, Creighton Peden, Cliff Gardiner; 3rd Place — Jim 
Bickert, Pete Galloway, George Chr istenberry , Jack Hamilton. 

Network Augusta will sponsor its 1987 2nd Annual Women's Symposium on Oct. 3 
from 8:45 a.m. -4 p.m. on the AC campus. A variety of practical workshops 

for women will be offered — contact Network Augusta for more information. 

New video programs in the Learning Center are Macbeth ; A Doll's House ; 
Jules and Jim ; Rashomon; AC Chemistry, Physics and Some Material Sciences; Clean 
Water, Georgia's Treasure; Canada Geese; Imagine That Self Image; Creative 
Problem Solving: Business Communications/Fundamentals of Writing; People, 
Profits, and Business Decisions. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY! ROSCOE WILLIAMS (Student Affairs), 9/30; JEANNE JENSEN 
(History, Pol. Scl., & Philos,), 10/1; HAROLD MOON (Psychology), 10/4; GRAY 
DINWIDDIE, (School of Arts & Scl.), KIP HUDSON (Admissions), 10/7; STANLEY FITE 
(Physical Ed.), JIM STALLINGS (Financial Aid), 10/9; RICHARD BRAMBLETT (Sch. of 
Business), 10/11. 




4)^00- o 7 
'B7 



^^ucustaCollege 

SPOT 





A Senior Unll ol the Unlveislly System ol Oeorgis 



A Weekly Publication by the Office of Public Information 



FOR THE WEEK OF FEBRUARY 9-15, 1987 

AC SALUTES BLACK HISTORY UEEK 

AC will observe Black History Week Feburary 9-15. According to Black 
Student Union president Cynthia Kendricks, activities for the week are 
as follows! Monday, February 9 — A speaker will talk about "The 
History of the Black Church," noon-1 p.m., CAC Meeting Rooms 1 S 2. 
Tuesday, February 10 — Trivial Pursuit Game (prizes awarded), noon-1 
p.m., CAC Meeting Rooms 1 S 2, followed that night by the Soul Food 
Dinner, 7t30-9:30 p.m., Maxweli AJuroni House. Everyone may attend S 
bring a dish of food to share. Wednesday , February 11 — ACT ONE, a 
group of local actors, presents a play, "The Amen Corner," 7 t 30-9 t 30 
p.m., Maxweii Performing Arts Tbeatre. Thursday, February 12 — 
Oratorical Contest, noon-1 p.m., CAC Meeting Room 2 {prizes awarded). 
Butterfuly McQueen ("Prissy" in the movie Gone With the Wind ) 
will present a one-woman show that night, 8 p.m., HaxwelJ Performing 
Arts Theatre. Friday, February 13 — Singer John Hobbs presents a solo 
concert, noon-1 p.m., CAC Lounge. The Black Student Union wiJJ sell 
Valentine' s balloons S baked goods, 8:30 a.m. -noon, CAC lobby. 
Saturday, February 14 — Prayer Breakfast in the CAC cafeteria, $2 per 
person. Sunday, February 15 — Worship Service, Springfield Baptist 
Church, 114 12th Street in Augusta, 11 a.m. For more information, 
contact Roscoe Williams, associate dean of students and advisor to the 
Black Student Union. 

"MAKING AMERICA WORK" SERIES COUTINUES 

AC'S Bicentennial of the Constitution lecture series will continue 
Tuesday, February 10, when Augusta attorney Katherine Bond discusses 
Oliver Wendell Holmes. She will cover his years in, the U.S. Supreme 
Court and the importance of his contributions to judicial review. The 
lecture is sponsored by St. Cecelia's Guild of St. Paul's Episcopal 
Church and will be held at 3:15 p.m. in Boykin Wright Hall. 

The AC Department of Fine Arts and the Rho Chapter of Delta Kappa 
Gamma Society International will preent a scholarship benefit concert 
by duo-pianists Artemisia Thevaos and Lydia Porro at 3 p.m. Sunday, 
February 15, in the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. Also performing 
will be two AC music majors, Jeanie Joesbury, soprano, and Travis 
ncNeal, tenor. The concert is intended to raise money for a full 
scholarship for an AC student who plans to enter the teaching 
profession. There will be an admission charge of $5 for adults and $3 
for children. A reception for the artists will be held after the 
concert. . 

SINGING VALENTINES ARE COHING YOUR WAYl 

The AC Chamber Choir will be spreading Valentine cheer February 13 & 
14 by delivering singing valentines. Prices are as follows: between 8 



a.m. and 6 p.m. — I song, 
off campus; between 7 p.m. 
card, $12 1 or 4 songs, 
information, contact ext. 
and 11. 



a carnation, and a card, $5 on campus, $8 

and midnight — 3 songs, 3 carnations, and a 

6 carnations, and a card, $15. For 

1452 between 2 and 7 p.m. February 9, 10, 



Public Safety Director Ken Jones along with Augusta Police Chief 
Freddie Lott have joined a statewide effort to raise funds for 
critically ill children. Employees — and all Augustans — are being 
asked to "empty your attics" for donations which will benefit the 
Henrietta Egleston Hospital for children in Atlanta. Needed are 
furniture, antiques, appliances and bric-a-brac which will be sold In 
Atlanta at a flea market in April. Officials hope to raise $75,000 to 
fund a helipad to transport critically 111 children to Egleston. The 
local collection point will be on campus — in the main parking lot — on 
Saturday, February 14. In addition. Public Safety will accept 
contributions from employees on Friday, February 13, and Monday, 
February 16. Tax receipts will be given. Other collection points 
Include Sylvanla, Harlem, Hepbzlbah, Thomson and Grovetown. 



Lisa Lloyd and Jack King of the AC Fine Arts Department will have 
Norks on exhibit February 9 through Karch 6 at Furaan University. 
Lloyd Kill be shoeing prints and drawings, and King uill be showing 
ceramics and bronzes. Lloyd and King, along with Steven Greenquist 
and Eugenia Comer, exhibited their art works at the Etfterredge Center 
at the University of South Carolina at Aiken in January. 

Students interested in applying to serve as editors of Sand Hills , 
AC'S student literary magazine, should contact Walter Evans (Languages 

6 Literature) . An applicant should write a letter including his or 
her name, address, phone number, and a discussion of any relevant 
experience. Examples of the student's work might also support the 
application. Application deadline is February 16. 

The "Meet the Artist" series at the Gertrude Herbert Art Institute 
will feature Janice Villiams (AC Fine Arts Department) Februari; 10 at 

7 p.m. Admission is $4 general, $2 students. 

The Los Amigos Hispanos Club will host a conversation group in Spanish 
on Friday, February 13, at 1 p.m. at Teresa's nexican Restaurant on 
Valton Hay. They will celebrate Valentine' s Day on Saturday, February 
14, from 8-12 p.m. at the ttaxwell Alumni House. Refres/iuients will be 
provided. 

The AC Department of liilitary Science recently held its annual 
Scholarship Night and gave prospective scholarship candidates 
information on Army ROTC's two and three year scholarships and the 
ROTC program. Army ROTC scholarships pay full tuition, books, and 
$100 a monthi and students may still apply by contacting the ttilitary 
Science Department. 

The AC Film Series presents Huey Long on February 10 at 8:15 p.m. in 
the Haxwell Performing Arts Theatre. Admission is $2 general, $1 for 
active alumni, senior citizens S non-AC students, and free with an AC 
I.D. 

AC Sports Newsj February 11 — AC Lady Jags vs. USC-Aiken, 5t30 p.m., 
followed by AC Jags vs. Armstrong State College, 7t30 p.m., both in 
the AC gym. 

Tbe AC Counseling S Testing Center will present a Career Development 
Vorkshop at noon on February 11 in Bellevue Hall. For information and 
registration, contact tbe Center. 

Placement/Co-op News* Feb. 9— Night hours, 5-8 p.m.? Feb. 12— 
Professional Job Search Seminar, 10 a.m.. Topic Room 3, CACt Feb. 
13 — Fiist Union Corp. recruiting on campus-call Placement Office for 
interview} Feb. 17—ttCG Career Opportunity Day, 3-St30 p.m., flCG 
Student Center. Contact Placement/Co-op for more information. 

The Small Business Development Center will offer session 3 of its 
"Basic Bookkeeping Workshop" February 10, and session 4 February 12, 
from 7-9 p.m. in Skinner Hall. "Personal Computers I" will be held 
February 17 & 19, also from 7-9 p.m. in Skinner Hall. Advance 
registration is required for these SBDC workshops. For more 
information, contact the Center at ext. 1790. 

Spot Ads — Do you have the winter (will-summer-ever-get-here) blues? 
Call now for reservations for a Hilton Head condo (2-BR, bath, 
kitchen, LR). Walk to tbe ocean, close to Coligny Shopping Center, 
Holiday Inn. Call ext. 1710 for details. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY! NATHANIEL SIMMONS (Custodial Services), 2/9t GARY 
FELLERS (School of Business Administration), 2/lOt WILLIAM JOHNSON 
(Languages S Literature), 2/11 t GAYLE DAVIDSON (Computer Services), 
2/12t GENE nUTO (Languages & Literature). CHARLES WILLIG (Languages S 
Literature), 2/13. 




'^10. D7 

c ^ucustaCollege 





A Senior Unll ol the Unlveislly System ol Oeorgia 



A Weekly Publication by the Office of Public Information 



FOR THE WEEK OV FEBRUARY 9-15, 1987 

AC SALUTES BLACK HISTORY MEEK 

AC viill observe Black History Week Feburary 9-15. According to Black 
Student Union president Cynthia Kendricks, activities for the week are 
as follovsz ttonday, February 9 — A speaker will talk about "The 
History of the Black Church," noon-1 p.m., CAC Meeting Rooms 1 S 2. 
Tuesday, February 10 — Trivial Pursuit Game (prizes awarded), noon-1 
p.m., CAC fleeting Rooms 1 S 2, followed that night by the Soul Food 
Dinner, 7t30-9t30 p.m., Maxwell Alumni House. Everyone may attend S 
bring a dish of food to share. Wednesday, February 11 — ACT ONE, a 
group of local actors, presents a play, "The Amen Corner," 7 i 30-9: 30 
p.m., Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. Thursday, February 12 — 
Oratorical Contest, noon-1 p.m., CAC Meeting Room 2 (prizes awarded). 
Butterfuly McQueen ("Prissy" in the movie Cone With the Wind ) 
will present a one-woman show that night, B p.m.. Maxwell Performing 
Arts Theatre. Friday, February 13 — Singer John Hobbs presents a solo 
concert, noon-1 p.m., CAC Lounge, The Black Student Union will sell 
Valentine' s balloons S baked goods, 8:30 a.m. -noon, CAC lobby. 
Saturday, February 14 — Prayer Breakfast in the CAC cafeteria, $2 per 
person. Sunday, February 15 — Worship Service, Springfield Baptist 
Church, 114 12th Street in Augusta, 11 a.m. For more information, 
contact Roscoe Uilliams, associate dean of students and advisor to the 
Black Student Union. 

"ttAKING AflERICA WORK" SERIES CONTINUES 

AC'S Bicentennial of the Constitution lecture series will continue 
Tuesday, February 10, when Augusta attorney Katherine Bond discusses 
Oliver Vendell Holmes. She will cover his years in the U.S. Supreme 
Court and the importance of his contributions to judicial review. The 
lecture is sponsored by St. Cecelia's Guild of St. Paul's Episcopal 
Church and will be held at 3:15 p.m. in Boykin Wright Hall. 

The AC Department of Fine Arts and the Rho Chapter of Delta Kappa 
Gamma Society International will preent a scholarship benefit concert 
by duo-pianists Artemisia Thevaos and Lydia Porro at 3 p.m. Sunday, 
February 15, in the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. Also performing 
will be two AC music majors, Jeanie Joesbury, soprano, and Travis 
HcNeal, tenor. The concert is intended to raise money for a full 
scholarship for an AC student who plans to enter the teaching 
profession. There will be an admission charge of $5 for adults and $3 
for children. A reception for the artists will be held after the 
concert. . 

SINGING VALENTINES ARE COHING YOUR UAYI 

The AC Chamber Choir will be spreading Valentine cheer February 13 S 
14 by delivering singing valentines. Prices are as follows: between 8 
a.m. and 6 p.m. — 1 song, a carnation, and a card, $5 on campus, $8 
off campusi between 7 p.m. and midnight — 3 songs, 3 carnations, and a 
card, $12t or 4 songs, 6 carnations, and a card, $15. For 
information, contact ext. 1452 between 2 and 7 p.m. February 9, 10, 
and 11. 

Public Safety Director Ken Jones along with Augusta Police Chief 
Freddie Lott have joined a statewide effort to raise funds for 
critically ill children. Employees — and all Augustans — are being 
asked to "empty your attics" for donations which will benefit the 
Henrietta Egleston Hospital for children in Atlanta. Needed are 
furniture, antiques, appliances and bric-a-brac which will be sold in 
Atlanta at a flea market in April. Officials hope to raise $75,000 to 
fund a helipad to transport critically ill children to Egleston. The 
local collection point will be on campus — in the main parking lot — on 
Saturday, February 14. In addition. Public Safety will accept 
contributions from employees on Friday, February 13, and Monday, 
February 16. Tax receipts will be given. Other collection points 
include Sylvania, Harlem, Hephzibah, Thomson and Grovetown. 



Lisa Lloyd and Jack King of the AC Fine Arts Department will have 
Morks on exhibit February 9 thiovgh March 6 at Furman University. 
Lloyd will be showing prints and drawings, and King will be showing 
ceramics and bronzes. Lloyd and King, along with Steven Greenquist 
and Eugenia Comer, exhibited their art works at the Etherredge Center 
at the University of South Carolina at Aiken in January. 

Students interested in applying to serve as editors of Sand Hills , 
AC'S student literary magazine, should contact Walter Evans (Languages 
S Literature) . An applicant should write a letter including his or 
her name, address, phone number, and a discussion of any relevant 
experience. Examples of the student's work might alsc support the 
application. Application deadline is February 16. 

The "fleet the Artist" series at the Gertrude Herbert Art Institute 
will feature Janice iiilliams (AC Fine Arts Department) February 10 at 
7 p.m. Admission is $4 general, $2 students. 

The Los Amigos Hispanos Club will host a conversation group in Spanish 
on Friday, February 13, at 1 p.m. at Teresa's ffexican Restaurant on 
Ualton Way. They will celebrate Valentine' s Day on Saturday, February 
14, from 8-12 p.m. at the tlaxwell Alumni Wouse. Refreshments will be 
provided. 

The AC Department of flilitary Science recently held its annual 
Scholarship Night and gave prospective scholarship candidates 
information on Army ROTC's two and three year scholarships and the 
ROTC program. Army ROTC scholarships pay full tuition, books, and 
$100 a montht and students may still apply by contacting the nilitary 
Science Department. 

The AC Film Series presents Huey Long on February 10 at 8:15 p.m. in 
the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. Admission is $2 general, $1 for 
active alumni, senior citizens & non-AC students, and free with an AC 
I.D. 



♦ , 



AC Sports News! February 11 — AC Lady Jags vs. VSC~Aiken, 5t30 p.m 
followed by AC Jags vs. Armstrong State College, 7t30 p.m., both in 
the AC gym. 

The AC Counseling S Testing Center will present a Career Development 
Vorkshop at noon on February il In Bellevue Hal J. For information and 
registration, contact the Center. 

Placement/Co-op News? Feb. 9— Night hours, 5-8 p.m.t Feb. 12— 
Professional Job Search Seminar, 10 a.m.. Topic Room 3, CACt Feb. 
13— First Union Corp. recruiting on campus-call Placement Office for 
interview; Feb. 17—nCG Career Opportunity Day, 3-6i30 p.m., MCG 
Student Center. Contact Placement/Co-op for more information. 

The Small Business Development Center will offer session 3 of its 
"Basic Bookkeeping Workshop" February 10, and session 4 February 12, 
from 7-9 p.m. in Skinner Hall. "Personal Computers I" will be held 
February 17 S 19, also from 7-9 p.m. in Skinner Hall. Advance 
registration is required for these SBDC workshops. For more 
information, contact the Center at ext. 1790. 

Spot Ads — Do you have the winter (will-sumaer-ever-get-here) blues? 
Call now for reservations for a Hilton Head condo (2-BR, bath, 
kitchen, LR) . Walk to the ocean, close to Coligny Shopping Center, 
Holiday Inn. Call ext. 1710 for details. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAYl NATHANIEL SlttflONS (Custodial Services), 2/9i GARY 
FELLERS (Schooi of Business Administration), 2/10i VILLIAH JOHNSON 
(Languages S Literature) , 2/11 t GAYLE DAVIDSON (Computer Services), 
2/12t GENE nUTO (Languages & Literature), CHARLES UlLLIG (Languages S 
Literature), 2/13. 




I '^\ucustaCollege 





A Weekly Publication by the Office of Public Information 



FOR THE WEEK OF FEBRUARV 9-15, 1967 

kC SALUTES BLACK HISTORY WEEK 

AC will observe Black Uistoiij Ueek Feburary 9-J5. According to Black 
Student Union president Cynthia Kendricks, activities for the week are 
as follows' nonday, February 9 — A speaker will talk about "The 
History of the Black Church," noon-l p.m., CAC Heating Rooms 1 S 2. 
Tuesday, February 10 — Trivial Pursuit Game (prizes awarded), noon-l 
p.m., CAC Meeting Rooms 1 S 2, followed that night by the Soul Food 
Dinner, 7t30-9t30 p.m., MaxwelJ Alumni House. Everyone may attend S 
bring a dish of food to share. Wednesday , February 11 — ACT ONE, a 
group of local actors, presents a play, "The Amen Corner," 7t30-9:30 
p.m., MaxweJJ Performing Arts Theatre. Thursday, February 12 — 
Oratorical Contest, noon-l p.m., CAC fleeting Room 2 (prizes awarded). 
Butterfuly McQueen ("Prissy" In the movie Gone With the Wind ) 
will present a one-woman show that night, 8 p.m., MaxweJJ Performing 
Arts Theatre. Friday, February 13 — Singer John Hobbs presents a solo 
concert, noon-l p.m., CAC Lounge. The Black Student Union will sell 
Valentine' s balloons S baked goods, 8:30 a.m. -noon, CAC lobby. 
Saturday, February 14 — Prayer Breakfast in the CAC cafeteria, $2 per 
person. Sunday, February J5 — Worship Service, Springfield Baptist 
Church, 114 12th Street in Augusta, 11 a.m. For more information, 
contact Roscoe Williams, associate dean of students and advisor to the 
Black Student Union. 

"MAKING AMERICA WORK" SERIES CONTINUES 

AC'S Bicentennial of the Constitution lecture series will continue 
Tuesday, February JO, when Augusta attorney Katherine Bond discusses 
Oliver Wendell Holmes. She wiJJ cover bis years in the U.S. Supreme 
Court and the importance of his contributions to judicial review. The 
lecture is sponsored by St. Cecelia's Guild of St. Paul's Episcopal 
Church and will be held at 3:15 p.m. in BoykIn Wright HaJJ. 

The AC Department of Fine Arts and the Rho Chapter of Delta Kappa 
Gamma Society International will preent a scholarship benefit concert 
by duo-pianists Artemisia Thevaos and Lydia Porro at 3 p.m. Sunday, 
February 15, in the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. Also performing 
will be two AC music majors, Jeanie Joesbury, soprano, and Travis 
KcNeal, tenor. The concert is intended to raise money for a full 
scholarship for an AC student who plans to enter the teaching 
profession. There will be an admission charge of $5 for aduJts and $3 
for children. A reception for the artists will be held after the 
concert. . 



SINGING VALENTINES ARE COMING YOUR WAYI 

The AC Chamber Choir will be spreading Valentine cheer February J3 S 
14 by delivering singing valentines. Prices are as follows: between 8 



a.m. and 6 p.m. — I song, 
off campus; between 7 p.m. 
card, $12 1 or 4 songs, 
information, contact ext. 
and 11. 



a carnation, and a card, $5 on campus, $8 

and midnight — 3 songs, 3 carnations, and a 

6 carnations, and a card, $15, For 

1452 between 2 and 7 p.m. February 9, JO, 



Public Safety Director Ken Jones along with Augusta Police Chief 
Freddie Lott have joined a statewide effort to raise funds for 
critically ill children. Employees — and aJJ Augustans — are being 
asked to "empty your attics" for donations which will benefit the 
Henrietta Egleston Hospital for children in Atlanta. Needed are 
furniture, antiques, appliances and bric-a-brac which will be sold in 
Atlanta at a flea market in April. Officials hope to raise $75,000 to 
fund a helipad to transport critically ill children to Egleston. The 
local collection point will be on campus — in the main parking lot — on 
Saturday, February 14. In addition. Public Safety will accept 
contributions from employees on Friday, February 13, and Monday, 
February 16. Tax receipts will be given. Other collection points 
include Sylvania, Harlem, Hephzibah, Thomson and Grovetown. 



Lisa Lloyd and Jack King of the AC Fine Arta Department will have 
works on exhibit February 9 through March 6 at Furman University. 
Lloyd will be showing prints and drawings, and King will be showing 
ceramics and bronzes. Lloyd and King, along with Steven Greenquist 
and Eugenia Coiner, exhibited their art works at the Etherredge Center 
at the University of South Carolina at Aiken in January. 

Students interested in applying to serve as editors of Sand Hills , 
AC'S student literary magazine, should contact Walter Evans (Languages 
S Literature) . An applicant should write a letter including his or 
her name, address, phone number, and a discussion of any relevant 
experience. Examples of the student's work might also support the 
application. Application deadline is February 16. 

The "Heet the Artist" series at the Gertrude Herbert Art Institute 
will feature Janice Uilliams (AC Fine Arts Department) February 10 at 
7 p.m. Admission is $4 general, $2 students. 

The Los Amigos Hispanos Club will host a conversation group in Spanish 
on Friday, February 13, at 1 p.m. at Teresa's Mexican Restaurant on 
Valton Way. They will celebrate Valentine' s Day on Saturday, February 
14, from 8-12 p.m. at the Maxwell Alumni House. Refreshments will be 
provided. 

The AC Department of Military Science recently held its annual 
Scholarship Night and gave prospective scholarship candidates 
information on Army ROTC's two and three year scholarships and the 
ROTC program. Army ROTC scholarships pay full tuition, books, and 
$100 a montht and students may still apply by contacting the Military 
Science Department. 

The AC Film Series presents Huey Long en February 10 at 8ti5 p.m. in 
the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. Admission is $2 general, $1 for 
active alumni, senior citizens S non-AC students, and free with an AC 
I.D. 



• r 



AC Sports News I February 11 — AC Lady Jags vs. USC -Aiken, 5t30 p.m 
followed by AC Jags vs. Armstrong State College, 7:30 p.m., both in 
the AC gym. 

The AC Counseling S Testing Center will present a Career Development 
Workshop at noon on Febtuaty 11 in Bellevue Hall. For information and 
registration, contact the Center. 

Placement/Co-op Newst Feb. 9— Night hours, 5-8 p.m.; Feb. 12— 
Professional Job Search Seminar, 10 a.m.. Topic Room 3, CACt Feb. 
13— First Onion Corp. recruiting on campus-call Placement Office for 
interview! Feb. 17— MCG Career Opportunity Day, 3-6t3Q p.m., MC6 
Student Center. Contact Placement/Co-op for more information. 

The Small Business Development Center will offer session 3 of its 
"Basic Bookkeeping Workshop" February 10, and session 4 February 12, 
from 7-9 p.m. in Skinner Hall. "Personal Computers I" will be held 
February 17 & 19, also from 7-9 p.m. in Skinner Hall. Advance 
registration is required for these SBDC workshops. For more 
information, contact the Center at ext. 1790. 

Spot Ads — Do you have the winter (will-summer-ever-get-here) blues? 
Call now for reservations for a Hilton Head condo (2-BR, bath, 
kitchen, LR). Valk to the ocean, close to Coligny Shopping Center, 
Holiday Inn. Call ext. 1710 for details. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY! NATHANIEL SIMMONS (Custodial Services), 2/9f GARY 
FELLERS (School of Business Administration), 2/lOt WILLIAH JOHNSON 
(Languages S Literature) , 2/llt GAYLE DAVIDSON (Computer Services), 
2/12} GENE MUTO (Languages & Literature), CHARLES VILLIG (Languages S 
Literature), 2/13. 




yvucusmOou.EGE 




A Weekly Pubilcatlon by the 0(fice of Public tntormadon 



FOR THE WEEK OF JANUARY 12-18, 19B7 

CONSTITUTION SALUTED IN LECTURE SERIES 

As a specie! salute to the bicentennial of the U.S. Constitution, AC 
is hosting a lecture series, "naking Ametica Work," which will 
spotlight eight Amet leans and their outstanding conti ibutions to our 
countiy. The first lecture »ill he by Dr. Creighton Peden on Dr. 
liar tin Luther King, Jr., and will take place on Tuesday, January 13, 
at 11 a.m. in the Butler Hall Lecture Room ({or members of the AC 
Honors Program) and again at 3.*I5 p.m. In Boykin Uright Hall (open to 
the public). 

FINE ARTS CENTER DISPLAYS NEK EXHIBIT 

The 1967 opening exhibit of the Fine Arts Center Lobby Gallery 
features photography wotks by Andrea Spano of North Augusta and 
sculpture by Betty Blvens Edwards of hacon, Georgia. The exhibit will 
be on display through January 30. The winter quarter hours for the 
Gallery aret Itonday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday, 8 a.m.-lOtJO 
p.m.r Friday, 8 a.m.-8i30 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.ra.-i p.m.t and Sunday, 
1-5 p.m. 

FACULTY RECITAL TO BE PRESENTED 

A faculty piano recital will be presented by Vola Jacobs on January 15 
at 8 p.m. in the MaxweJI Performing Arts Theatre. Her program will 
consist of works by tiozart, Debussy, Beethoven, Chopin and Uebern, and 
it Is free. 

HOLIDAY TO BE OBSERVED 

AC will be officially closed on Monday, January 19, In observance of 
Dr. TIartin Luther King, Jr. 'a birthday. 

FILM SERIES CONTINUES DURING WINTER QUARTER 

The AC Film Series continues winter quarter with Alsi no and the Condor 
to be shown January 13, and U hile Father Vas Away on Business , to be 
shown January 16. Both films will be shown at 8>15 p.m. In the 
Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. Admission is $2 for the general 
public, $1 for public school students end active AC alumni, and free 
with an AC I.D. 

EXECUTIVE-IN-RESIDENCE IS WELCOMED 

Welcome to Executive-in-Resldence James L. Natdell, who Is teaching 
Human Resources Management this guarter. He is Babcock S Vilcox's 
manager of human relations, and is participating in the on-going 
program which Is designed to bring the classroom and the real world 
together. Plans are underway for an executive fiom another company to 
be in residence spring quarter. 

AC HIGHER EDUCATION OFFICE PERSONNEL ASSOCIATION TO MEET 

The AC Higher Education Office Personnel Association will meet January 
22 at noon In the Fanning Hall Conference Room. Dr. Sharon Covltz, 
director of the AC Office of Continuing Education, will speak on 
"Where Do We Go From Here?" during the first half of the meeting. All 
members and prospective members are invited to attend. 

The new phone number far the Hourly Child Cave Service is 737-1457. 
Please make a note of It. 

Petitions to nominate Homecoming candidates should be\ 
Office of Student Activities by noon January 16. 
nominating an enrolled student should include at 
signatures. 

The Los Amigos Hispanos Club will sponsor a Burrlto 
from 10t45 a.m.-ltl5 p.m. In the CAC lobby. 




rriS Counseling and Testing Center ulll sponsov a "Career Development 
Vorkahop" on January 12 at Jioon in Bellevue Hall. To register, call 
or stop by the Center. 

A quarterly meeting of presidents and advisors of ell AC chartered 
organizations »H1 be held on January 15 at 1 p.ni. in Meeting Roon 2 
of the CAC. 

The Small Business Development Center uill offer several seminars in 
January to aid the snail-business person, "Insurance Needs of Small 
Business," will be held January 20, and "Time nanagement" Mill be held 
January 27 and 29. Both seminars will be held from 7-9 p.m. fn Skinner 
Hall and have a $20 fee. Contact the SBDC for more information. 

The Business Office announces that V-2 forms Hill be available on 
January 16. 

AC STUDENT AWARDED ARMY PARACHVTIST BADGE 

James ft. Proctor, Jr., a computer science major, »as awarded the 
silver wings of an army parachutist at Ft. Benning, GA, in December at 
graduation ceremonies at Fryar Drop Zone. He was selected to attend 
the "Airborne" course in competition with cadets from AC, Paine, and 
the University of South Carolina-Aiken. The three-week course, which 
leads to qualification as an army parachutist, involves two weeks of 
extensive physical training, and aircraft and equipment 
familiarization. The final week consists of qualifying jumps in 
daylight, night, and combat equipment jumps. Proctor will be 
commissioned in the infantry after graduation. 

Continuing Education will offer "Effective Meetings" on January 21 S 
22 from 7-10 p.m.i "Developing an Effective Work Team" on January 22t 
"Negotiating for Results" on Jsnuari/ 29 from 8 a.m. -4 p.m.t and 
"Improving Your Business Image" on two Tuesdays and Thursdays, January 
27-February 5, from 7-9 p.m. A new course, "Stop Smoking in the 
Smokies," will begin with a free orientation class January 13 in 
Galloway Hall. It will offer smokers a chance to kick the habit in 
the stress-free environment of the Smoky nountains. For more 
information, contact the Continuing Education office. 

Placement/Co-op Newsi January 13 — night hours, 5-8 p.m., 3rd floor, 
CACt Co-op Information Session, 2i30 p.m. January 15 — Resume Seminar, 
7i30-9 p.m., Harkert Hall. Contact the Placement/Co-op Office for 
more Information. Seniors who will be graduating by December '87 
should sign up for Career Day interviews which will take place 
February 4. Applications for the Governor' s Intern Program will be 
accepted until January 15 for spring quarter placements. The 
Appalachian Student Health Coalition is seeking health, allied health, 
and liberal arts majors as summer interns to service the rural health 
needs of Appalachian areas. The Office of Technology Assessment is 
seeking candidates for its Congressional Fellowship Program. The 
application deadline is January 31. Contact the Placement/Co-op 
Office for more information. 

The National Players will be appearing as part of the Lyceum Series 
January 23 and 24. They will perform Romeo and Juliet January 23 at 2 
and 8 p.m., and Amadeus January 24 at 8 p.m. A free drama workshop 
will also be offered January 24 at 10 a.m. Natch the Spotlight for 
more information, 

AC Sports News* January 12 — AC Lady Jags vs. Savannah State, 5t30 
p.m., followed by AC Jags (men) vs. Nlnthrop College, 7i30 p.m., 
Augusta Civic Center; January 15 — Jags (men) vs. South Carolina State, 
7 »30 p.m. , AC gym. 

The Department of nilitary Science is now accepting applications for 
Army ROTC two and three year scholarships. These scholarships pay all 
tuition, $122 per quarter for books, and $100 per month to the 
student. Applicants must be enrolled full-time at AC, and interested 
students may obtain application forms at the nilitary Science 
Department or call ext. 1644. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY I MARY ANN CASHIN (Reese Library), 1/12; RID;* D. nOLDEN 
(nilitary Science), 1/I3t FREDDY KAYNARD (Math * Computer Science), 
1/16? BRENDA F. RATCLIFFE (Admissions), 1/18. Also, special belated 
birthday wishes go to ELLEN BURROUGHS (Reese Library). 12/12. 




u ■ 

5 ^70 07 

)n' AUGUSmOOLLEGE 




A Weekly PubllcaHon by the Olllce of Public tntormatton 



FOR 7HE UEEK OF JANUARY 12-18, 1987 

CONSTITUTION SALUTED IN LECTURE SERIES 

As a special salute to the bicentennial of the U.S. Constitution, AC 
is hosting a lectute seiles, "Making Ameiica Work," which wiiJ 
spotlight eight Amet leans and their outstanding contilbutions to our 
countiy. The first lecture Mill be by Dr. Creighton Peden on Dr. 
Hartin Luther King, Jr., and wiJI take place on Tuesdai/, January 13, 
at 11 a.m. in the Butler Hall Lecture Room (for members of the AC 
Honors Program) and again at 3:15 p.m. in Boykin Wrig/it HaJJ (open to 
the public) . 

FINE ARTS CENTER DISPLAYS NEU EXHIBIT 

The 1987 opening exhibit of the Fine Arts Center Lobby GaJiery 
features photography works by Andrea Spano of North Augusta and 
sculpture by Betty Blvens Eduards of Hacon, Georgia. The exhibit will 
be on display through January 30. The winter quarter hours for the 
Callery arei fJo.oday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday, 8 a.w.-10t30 
p.m.; Friday, 8 a.m.-8i30 p.m.r Saturday, 9 a.m.-l p.m.t and Sunday, 
1-5 p.m. 

FACULTY RECITAL TO BE PRESENTED 

it faculty piano recital will be presented by VoJa Jacobs on January 15 
at 8 p.m. In the Haxweil Performing Arts Theatre. Her program will 
consist of works by Mozart, Debussy, Beethoven, Chopin and Uebern, and 
it is free. 

HOLIDAY TO BE OBSERVED 

AC will be officially closed on llonday, January 19, in observance of 
Dr. nartln Luther King, Jr.'s birthday. 

FILn SERIES CONTINUES DURING KINTER QUARTER 

The AC Film Series continues winter quarter with Alsino and the Condor 
to be shown January 13, and V blle Father Was Away on Business , to be 
shown January 16. Both films will he shown at 8il5 p.m. in the 
MaxweJI Performing Arts Theatre. Admission is $2 for the general 
public, $1 for public school students end active AC alumni, and free 
with an AC J.D. 

EXECl/nVE-IN-RESIDENCE IS WELCOMED 

Welcome to Executive-in-Resldence James L. Naidell, who Is teaching 
Human Resources Management this guarter. He Is Babcock S Vllcox's 
manager of human relations, and is participating in the on-going 
program which is designed to bring the classroom and the real world 
together. Plans are underway for an executive from another company to 
be in residence spring quarter. 

AC HIGHER EDUCATION OFFICE PERSONNEL ASSOCIATION TO MEET 

The AC Higher Education Office Personnel Association will meet January 
22 at noon In the Fanning Hall Conference Room. Dr. Sharon Covitz, 
director of the AC Office of Continuing Education, 
"Where Do We Go From Here?" during the first half of tj 
members and prospective members are invited to attend. 

The new phone number for the Hourly ChiJd Care Service 
Please make a note of it. 

Petitions to nominate Homecoming candidates should be 
Office of Student Activities by noon January 16. 
nominating an enrolled student shouJd irjclude at 1 
signatures. 

The Los Amlgos Hlspanos Club will sponsor a Burrtto Sale on January 12 
from 10*45 a.m.-I»J5 p.m. In the CAC lobby. 




r.-ie Counseling and Testing Center nill sponsor a "Career Development 
Vorksbop" on January 12 at noon in Bellevue Hall, To register, call 
or atop by the Center. 

A quarterly uieeting of presidents and advisors of all AC chartered 
organizations Mill be held on January 15 at 1 p.». in Meeting Room 2 
of the CAC. 

The Small Business Development Center ulll offer several seminars In 
January to aid the snail-business person. "Insurance Needs of Small 
Business," will be held January 20, and "Time Management" will be held 
January 27 and 29. Both seminars will be held from 7-9 p.m. fn Skinner 
Hall and have a $20 fee. Contact the SBDC for more information. 

The Business Office announces that V-2 forms will be available on 
January 16, 

AC STUDENT AUARDED ARMY PARACHUTIST BADGE 

James H. Proctor, Jr., a computer science major, *ias awarded the 
sliver wings of an amy parachutist at Ft. Bennlng, GA, In December at 
graduation ceremonies at Fryar Drop Zone. He was selected to attend 
the "Airborne" course In competition with cadets from AC, Paine, and 
the University of South Carollna-Alken. The three-week course, which 
leads to qualification as an army parachutist. Involves two weeks of 
extensive physical training, and aircraft and equipment 
familiarization. The final week consists of qualifying jumps In 
daylight, night, and combat equipment jumps. Proctor will be 
commissioned In the Infantry after graduation. 

Continuing Education will offer "Effective Heetings" on January 21 S 
22 from 7-10 p.m.i "Developing an Effective Vork Team" on January 22/ 
"Negotiating for Results" on January 29 from 8 a.m. -4 p.n.t and 
"Improving Your Business Image" on two Tuesdays and Thursdays, January 
27-February 5, from 7-9 p.m. A new course, "Stop SmoJcing In the 
Smokies," will begin with a free orientation class January 13 In 
Calloway Hall. It will offer smofcers a chance to kick the habit In 
the stress-free environment of the Sniolcy Mountains. For more 
information, contact the Continuing Education office. 

Placement/Co-op Newsi January 13 — night hours, 5-8 p.m., 3rd floor, 
CACf Co-op Information Session, 2t30 p.m. January 15 — Resume Seminar, 
7»30-9 p.m., Markert Hall. Contact the Placement/Co-op Office for 
more Information. Seniors who will be graduating by December '87 
should sign up for Career Day interviews which will take place 
February 4. Applications for the Governor' s Intern Program will be 
accepted until January 15 for spring quarter placements. The 
Appalachian Student Health Coalition Is seeking health, allied health, 
and liberal arts majors as summer interns to service the rural health 
needs of Appalachian areas. The Office of Technology Assessment Is 
seeking candidates for Its Congressional Fellowship Program. The 
application deadline is January 31. Contact the Placement/Co-op 
Office for more Information. 

The National Players will be appearing as part of the Lyceum Series 
January 23 and 24. They will perform Romeo and Juliet January 23 at 2 
and 8 p.m., end Amadeus January 24 at 8 p.m. A free drama workshop 
will also be offered January 24 at 10 a.m. Hatch the Spotlight for 
more information. 

AC Sports Newsi January 12 — AC Lady Jags vs. Savannah State, 5i30 
p.m., followed by AC Jags (men) vs. Hlnthrop College, 7i30 p.m., 
Augusta Civic Center; January 15 — Jags (men) vs. South Carolina State, 
7i30 p.m. , AC gym. 

The Department of nilltary Science la now accepting applications for 
Army ROTC two and three year scholarships. These scholarships pay all 
tuition, $122 per quarter for books, and $100 per month to the 
student. Applicants must be enrolled full-time at AC, and Interested 
students may obtain application forms at the nilltary Science 
Department or call ext. 1644. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY) HARY ANN CASHIN (Reese Library), l/12t RIDA D. flOLDEN 
(Wllitary Science), 1/13 i FREDDY ttAYNARD (Hath S Computer Science), 
l/16t BRENDA F. RATCLIFFE (Admissions), 1/18. Also, special belated 
birthday wishes go to ELLEN BURROUGHS (Reese Library), 12/12. 




AugusiaOollege 



-K 




A Weekly Pubilcallon by ttie Otfice of Publtc Intormallon - 

FOR THE VEEK OF JANUARY 12-18, 1987 

CONSTITUTION SALUTED IN LECTURE SERIES 

As a special salute to t/ie bicentennial of t)ie U.S. Constitution, AC 
is hosting a lecture seiies, "naking Amevica Votk," uhich will 
spotlight eight Amet leans and their outstanding contributions to our 
countiy. The first lecture wiJi he by Dr. Ctelghton Peden on Dr. 
Hat tin Luther King, Jr., and will take place on Tuesday, January 13, 
at 11 a.m. in the Butlei Hall Lecture Room (for members of the AC 
Honors Program) and again at 3:15 p.m. in Boykin Wright Hall (open to 
the public). 

FINE ARTS CEMER DISPLAYS NEW EXHIBIT 

The 1987 opening eKhibit of the Fine Arts Center Lobby Gallery 
features photography wot Its by Andrea Spano of North Augusta and 
sculpture by Betty Bivens Eduards of ttacon, Georgia. The exhibit will 
be on display through January 30. The winter quarter hours for the 
Gallery are* Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday, 8 a.m.-lOtSO 
p.m.r Friday, 8 a.m.-8i30 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m.-l p.m.; and Sunday, 
1-5 p.m. 

FACULTY RECITAL TO BE PRESENTED 

A faculty piano recital will be presented by Vola Jacobs on January 15 
at 8 p.m. in the ^faxwell Performing Arts Theatre. Her program will 
consist of works by Ho2art, Debussy, Beethoven, Chopin and Webein, and 
it is free. 

HOLIDAY TO BE OBSERVED 

AC will be officially closed on Honday, January 19, in observance of 
Dr. War tin Luther King, Jr.'s birthday. 

FILM SERIES CONTINyES DURING WIMTER QUARTER 

The AC Film Series continues winter quarter with Alsino and the Condor 
to be shown January 13, and V hile Father Has Away on Business , to be 
shown January 16. Both films will be shown at d'15 p.m. In the 
Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. Admission is $2 for the general 
public, $1 for public school students and active AC alumni, and free 
with an AC I.D. 

EXECUTIVE-IN-RESIDENCE IS VELCOflED 

Welcome to Executive-in-Resfdence James L. Naidell, who Is teaching 
Human Resources Management this quarter. He is Babcock S Wilcox's 
manager of human relations, and Is participating In the on-going 
program which Is designed to bring the classroom and the real world 
together. Plans are underway for an executive from another company to 
be In residence spring quarter. 

AC HIGHER EDUCATION OFFICE PERSONNEL ASSOCIATION TO MEET 

The AC Higher Education Office Personnel Association will meet January 
22 at noon in the Fanning Hall Conference Room. Di . Sharon Covltz, 
director of the AC Office of Continuing Education, will speak on 
"Where Do We Go From Here?" during the first half of the meeting. All 
members and prospective members are invited to attend. 

The new phone number for the Hourly Child Care Service Is 737-1457. 
Please make a note of It. 

Petitions to nominate Homecoming candidates should be turned in to the 
Office of Student Activities by noon January 16. The petitions 
nominating an enrolled student should Include at least 20 student 
signatures. 

The Los Amigos Hlspanos Club will sponsor a Burrito 
from 10»45 a.m.-lil5 p.m. in the CAC lobby. 




Ttie Counseling and Testing Center nill sponsor a 'Career Development 
Uorkshop" on January 12 at noon in Bellevue Hall. To register, call 
or stop by the Center. 

A quarterly aeetfng of presidents and advisors of all AC chartered 
organizations will be held on January 15 at 1 p.m. in Meeting Room 2 
of the CAC. 

The Small Business Development Center »ill offer several seminars in 
January to aid the small-business person. "Insurance Needs of Small 
Business," vill be held January 20, and "Time ttanagement" will be held 
January 27 and 29. Both seminars nill be held from 7-9 p.m. in Skinner 
Hall and have a $20 fee. Contact the SBDC for more information. 

The Business Office announces that W-2 forms wflJ be available on 
January 16. 

AC STUDENT AWARDED ARHY PARACHUTIST BADGE 

James H. Proctor, Jr., a computer science major, was awarded the 
silver wings of an amy parachutist at Ft. Benning, GA, in December at 
graduation ceremonies at Fryar Drop Zone. He was seiected to attend 
the "Airborne" course in competition with cadets from AC, Paine, and 
the University of South Carolina-Aiken. The three-ueek course, which 
leads to qualification as an army parachutist, involves two weeks of 
extensive physical training, and aircraft and equipment 
familiarization. The final week consists of qualifying jumps in 
daylight, night, and combat equipment jumps. Proctor will be 
commissioned in the Infantry after graduation. 

Continuing Education will offer "Effective Meetings" on January 21 S 
22 from 7-10 p.m.i "Developing an Effective Nork Team" on January 22i 
"Negotiating for Results" on January 29 from 6 a.m. -4 p.m.t and 
"Improving Your Business Image" on two Tuesdays and Thursdays, January 
27-February 5, from 7-9 p.m. A new course, "Stop Smoking in the 
Smokies," will begin with a free orientation class January 13 in 
Galloway Hall. It will offer smokers a chance to kick the habit in 
the stress-free environment of the Smoky nountains. For more 
information, contact the Continuing Education office. 

Placement/Co-op Newsi January 13 — night hours, 5-8 p.m., 3rd floor, 
CACt Co-op Information Session, 2i30 p.m. January 15 — Resume Seminar, 
7t30-9 p.m., narkert Hall. Contact the Placement/Co-op Office for 
more information. Seniors who will be graduating by December '87 
should sign up for Career Day interviews which will take place 
February 4, Applications for the Governor's Intern Program will be 
accepted until January 15 for spring quarter placements. The 
Appalachian Student Health Coalition is seeking health, allied health, 
and liberal arts majors as summer interns to service the rural health 
needs of Appalachian areas. The Office of Technology Assessment is 
seeking candidates for its Congressional Fellowship Program. The 
application deadline is January 31. Contact the Placement/Co-op 
Office for Bore information. 

The National Players will be appearing as part of the Lyceum Series 
January 23 and 24. They will perform Romeo and Juliet January 23 at 2 
and 8 p.m., and Amadeua January 24 at 8 p.m. A free drama workshop 
will also be offered January 24 at 10 a.m. Hatch the Spotlight for 
more information. 

AC Sports News* January 12 — AC Lady Jags vs. Savannah State, 5*30 
p.m., followed by AC Jags (men) vs. Hinthrop College, 7/30 p.m., 
Augusta Civic Centeri January 15 — Jags (men) vs. South Carolina State, 
7i30 p.m. , AC gym. 

The Department of nilitary Science is now accepting applications for 
Army ROTC two and three year scholarships. These schoJarships pay aJJ 
tuition, $122 per quarter for books, and $100 per month to the 
student. Applicants must be enrolled fulJ-time at AC, and interested 
students may obtain application forma at the nilitary Science 
Department or call ext. 1644. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY I ttARY ANN CASHIN (Reese Library), l/12t RIDA D. HOLDEN 
(WiJitary Science), l/13f FREDDY nAYNARD (Hath S Computer Science), 
l/16t BRENDA F. RATCLIFFE (Admissions), 1/18. Also, special belated 
birthday wishes go to ELLEN BURROUGHS (Reese Library), 12/12. 







iMJGUSmOOLLEGE 




A WaoWy Publicotlon fay the Offloa ofFublio Infomiallon z:==z 



FOR THE WEEK OF FEBRUARY 23-nARCH I. 1987 

HISTORY DAY CONTEST COniNG UP 

The Department of History, Political Science and Philosophy will host 
the Georgia Mid-Eastern RegfonaJ History Day Contest on Saturday, Feb. 
28, from 8 a.w.-4 p.m. on the AC campus. According to contest co- 
ordinator Dr. Paul F. Taylor, approximately 40-50 students front CSRA 
middle and high schools will compete in the categories of historical 
papers, group and individual performances, and media presentation. 
Student projects will al.io be set up in the College Activity Center 
and will be judged by faculty members from Paine College and Augusta 
CoiJege. President Uallace will present awards to the winners at an 
Awards Ceremony at 3 p.m. in the ButJer Hall Lecture Room, and winners 
will advance to the state contest this spring. 

MARCH ART EXHIBIT GOING VP SOON 

The Fine Arts Center Lobby Gallery Art Exhibit for March will feature 
the works of Sandra D. Lloyd of Florida and Kaki King of Augusta. 
Lloyd will exhibit watercolors and King will show ceramics. There 
will be a reception honoring the artists February 28 from 7i30-9t30 
p.m. in the Fine Arts Center Lobby. The exhibit will be on display 
through March 26. 

"MMING AttERICA WORK" SERIES CONTINUES 

The "Making America Woik" lecture series will continue on Feb. 24, 
when AC associate professor of English Dr. Lillie B. Jugurtha 
discusses "W. E. fl. Duboisi Tragic Hero in the Struggle for Civil 
Rights." The lecture will be presented at 3:15 p.m. in Boykin bright 
Hall, and is sponsored by the Augusta-Richmond County Community Action 
Committee and members of the Augusta Chapter of the American 
Association of University Women. 

JAZZ ENSEMBLE TO PERFORM 

The second annual AC Jazz Festival will be held Feb. 26 at 8 p.m. in 
the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. This year's concert will feature 
the AC Jazz Ensemble and will host the AC High School Jazz Ensemble, 
which is composed of outstanding high school-aged players from across 
the CSRA. The groups will be conducted by Michael R. Brown, AC 
director of bands. The concert will also feature the talents of jazz 
trumpet stylist Villle Thomas. Admission will be $4 general, $2 for 
senior citizens and students, and all AC faculty, staff and students 
will be admitted free. 

OPEN HOUSE TO BE HELD 

AC will host an Open House for prospective students, their families, 
and friends, and the general public March 1 from 3 to 5 p.m. beginning 
in the' Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. Administrators, faculty, and 
students wilJ be on hand to ansv-er questions about admissions, 
financial aid and scholarships, academic programs, student activities, 
military sciehce, and athletics. Campus tours will also be offered. 



MATH CONTEST TO BE HELD 

I PFFSE i.m- 

The I3th annual AC Mathematics Contest will be held |on AMafcfiT 2, 
spon.<»ored by the AC Department of Kathematics S Computer Science and 
Hestside High School. The contest will consist of a liritti^n^ jGii^mf ynnj 
team competition, and a quick-answer play-off of the top four' teams.' »"of 
Plaques, trophies and medallions will be awarded to the pinners. For q^ 
more Information, contact Hichelle Pri'nsky in the Hath i ComputerjQ 
Science Department. ' I 



1 



In anticipation of the CuJJum Series, the Reese Library is seeking 
donated subscriptions to Canadian magazines, newspapers, and other 
periodicaJs, especially current issues of HacJean's . Contact 
Diane Clnbala at ext. 1747 to make any donations. 

The AC Filit Series continues on Feb. 24 with One Front the Heart , and 
on Feb, 27, Ginger and Fred will be shown. Both films can be seen at 
Bil5 p.m. in the fiaxwell Performing Arts Theatre. Admission is $2 
general admissioni $1 for public school students, senior citizens, and 
active AC alumnif and free with a valid AC I.D. 

Nominations for AC's Outstanding Faculty Member inward for 1987 are now 
being accepted. Nominations may be submitted by any students, active 
alumni, or fuii-tlroe faculty membersr should be signed with a 
supporting statement of one page or lessr and are due by March 16. 
Submissions may be made to Dr. Harya DuBose (Languages 5 Literature.) 

The Officers Wives Club of Ft. Gordon is offering a Continuing 
Education scholarship for spouses of active duty military stationed at 
Ft. Gordon who are enrolled or enrolling in an undergraduate program. 
For information or applications, contact Brenda Haruca at 796-6159. 
The application deadline is March 1. 

To keep AC free from the problems of sexual harrassment, three faculty 
members have been appointed by President Uallace to act as 
"ombudspersons ." They will be available to any student, faculty or 
staff member who feels he or she has been the victim of sexual 
harrassment. They will provide counsel and advice, and if necessary, 
will help the individual file a formal complaint. The faculty members 
to contact aret Dr. Nell Callahan, ext. 1709f Dr. Rosemary DePaolo, 
ext. 1500? and Dr. Harold Moon, ext. 1694. 

Placement/Co-op News/ The fifth annual Summer Jobs Fair will be held 
Feb. 25, from 9 a.m. -noon in the CAC cafeteria. Over 20 prospective 
employers will be interviewing students for summer positions such as 
lifeguards, counselors, sales and office clerks, laborers and 
landscape helpers. The next Co-op Information Session will be held 
Feb. 26 at 2 p.m. in Topic Room 2 of the CAC. Night hours will be 
held Feb. 23 from 5-8 p.m. Contact the Flacement/Co-op Office for 
more Information. 

The AC Counseling S Testing Center will present a workshop on "Coping 
With Stress" Feb. 25 at noon in Bellevue Hall. For Information or to 
register, contact the Center at ext. 1471. 

The AC Higher Education Office Personnel Association (HEOPA) will meet 
Feb. 26 at noon in Room 214 of Galloway Hall, which is now the 
Association's new meeting room. Ail members are encouraged to attend. 
Also, the Staff Development Progiam, co-sponsored by HEOPA and the 
Office of Continuing Education, will continue on Feb. 25 with 
presentations by Joe tlele (V.P. for Business £ Finance), Beth Brigdon 
(Computer Services), and Jerry Hagerty (Media Services). The program 
will be held in the Butler Hall Lecture Room at 3 p.m. 

The AC community extends heartfelt sympathy to Dr. Edward Cashin on 
the death of his mother, Margaret O'Leary Cashin, who died on Feb. 15, 
1987'. 

AC extends its best thoughts and wishes to Nancy Bryant (Biology 
Department), who Is recovering at home from surgery. 



The Small Business Development Center will present "Personal Computers 
H" on Feb. 24 S 26 at the VALCOtt Computer Center on Urlghtsboro Rd. 
The course will provide a hands-on demonstration of spread sheet and 
word processing programs, as well as an evaluation of personal 
computer hardware. For move Information, contact the SBDC, 

SPOT ADSt Free to a good home* Mixed labrador puppy, black, female — 
has had all shots, 4 1/2 months old. Contact Brenda Ratcllffe in the 
Admissions Office, ext. 1405. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY! JOAN BRODIE (Placement), Jlli EDVARDS (Landscaping S 
Grounds ttaintenance) , JOANNE ROVE (Physical Education), 2/23 i SHEILA 
b;»RNES (Reese Library), HARRY BOUSHER (Chemistry), LARRY UALL 
(Physical Education), 2/26\ F. NlLLIA}\ ttONGE (School of Business 
Administration), 2/28. 




lODl 



^3- JDo^ 1. 



JMUGUSmOOLLEGE 




■ • ■ ' ' »Sim»UWI(ir>»UMw;illr»«!«wiol<Mo«»l 

A WwWy Pubtlcotlon by ttw Otflce ol I'ublto tnfonnagon =1=: 



FOR THE WEEK OF FEBRl/ARy 23-nARCH I, 1987 

HISTORY DAY CONTEST COHING UP 

The Department of History, Political Science and P/iiJosophi/ will host 
the Georgia Mid-Eastern Regional History Day Contest on Saturday, Feb. 
28, from 8 a.m. -4 p.m. on the AC campus. According to contest co- 
ordinator Dr. Paul F. Taylor, approximately 40-50 students from CSRA 
middle and high schools will compete in the categories of historical 
papers, group and individual performances, and media presentation. 
Student projects will aiso be set up in the College Activity Center 
and will be judged by faculty members from Paine College and Augusta 
College. President Uallace will present awards to the winners at an 
Awards Ceremony at 3 p.m. in the Butler Haii Lecture Room, and winners 
wiJJ advance to the state contest this spring. 

MARCH ART EXHIBIT GOING UP SOON 

The Fine Arts Center Lobby Gallery Art Exhibit for March will feature 
the worAs of Sandra D. Lloyd of Florida and Kaki King of Augusta. 
Lloyd will exhibit watercolors and King will show ceramics. There 
will be a reception honoring the artists February 28 from 7i3O-9:30 
p.m. in the Fine Arts Center Lobby. The exhibit will be on display 
through March 26. 

"MAKING AHERICA WORK" SERIES CONTINUES 

The "Making Aiitet ica Work" lecture series will continue on Feb. 24, 
when AC associate professor of English Dr. Lillie B. Jugurtha 
discusses "W. E. B. Dubois* Tragic Hero in the Struggle for Civil 
Rights." The lecture will be presented at 3tl5 p.m. in Boykin Wright 
Hall, and is sponsored by the Augusta-Richmond County Community Action 
Committee and members of tlye Augusta Chapter of the American 
Association of University Women. 

JAZZ ENSEMBLE TO PERFORM 

The second annual AC Jaz2 Festival will be held Feb. 26 at 8 p.m. in 
the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. This year's concert will feature 
the AC Jazz Ensemble and will host the AC High School Jazz Ensemble, 
which is composed of outstanding high school-aged players from across 
the CSRA. The groups will be conducted by Michael R. Brown, AC 
director of bands. The concert will also feature the talents of jazz 
trumpet stylist Hillie Thomas. Admission will be $4 general, $2 for 
senior citizens and students, and all AC faculty, staff and students 
will be admitted free. 

OPEN HOUSE TO BE HELD 

AC will host an Open House for prospective students, their families, 
and friends, and the general public March 1 from 3 to 5 p.m. beginning 
in the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. Administrators, faculty, and 
students will be on hand to answer questions about admissions, 
financial aid and scholarships, academic programs, student activities, 
military sclehce, and athletics. Campus tours will also be offered. 



MATH CONTEST TO BE HELD 



The I3th annual AC Mathematics Contest will be held pn j-Mai'ch 2,. ^n,p 
sponsored by the AC Department of Mathematics S Computer '^Science and 
Hestside High School. The contest will consist of a, written exam,, 
team competition, and a quick-answer play-off of the top four' teams .'^^7 
Plaques, trophies and medallions will he awarded to the winners. For 
more information, contact Hlchelle Prtnsky in the Hath *- Computer ^''^■ 
Science Department. ,« ' l 3UV1U 



3-07 



^^aj5_ ^nai-cK i- 



iMJGUSmOOLLEGE 




A Wwkiy Pubticotton ty the otficB of P\]b\io intonnallon z^. : . •~----: 



FOR THE VEEK OF FEBRUARY 23-nARCH 1. 1987 

HISTORY DAY CONTEST COKING UP 

The Department of History, Political Science and PhiJoaophi; will host 
the Georgia Mid-Eastern Regional History Day Contest on Saturday, Feb. 
2fl, from 8 a.m. -4 p.m. on the AC campus. According to contest co- 
ordinator Dr. Paul F. Taylor, approximately 40-50 students from CSRA 
middle and high schools will compete in the categories of historical 
papers, group and individual performances, and media presentation. 
Student projects will alao be set up in the College Activity Center 
and will be judged by faculty niembet s from Paine College and Augusta 
College. President Vallace will present awards to the winners at an 
Awards Ceremony at 3 p.m. in the Butier Hall Lecture Room, and winneis 
wiil advance to the state contest this spring, 

MARCH ART EXHIBIT GOING UP SOON 

The Fine Arts Center Lobby Gailety Art Exhibit for March will feature 
the works of Sandra D. Lloyd of Florida and Kaki King of Augusta. 
Lloyd will exhibit watercolors and King wiij show ceramics. There 
will be a reception honoring the artists February 28 from 7i30-9:30 
p.m. in the Fine Arts Center Lobby. The exhibit will be on display 
thtough March 26. 

"MAKING AhERICA WORK" SERIES CONTINUES 

The "Making Ameii ca Uork" lecture series will continue on Feb. 24, 
when AC associate professor of English Dr. Lillie B. Jiigurtha 
discusses "W. B. B. Dubois* Tragic Hero in the Struggle for Civil 
Rights." The lecture will be presented at 3rl5 p.m. in Boykin Wright 
HaJI, and is sponsored by the Augusta-Richmond County Community Action 
Committee and members of t/ie Augusta Chapter of the American 
Association of University Women. 

JAZZ ENSEMBLE TO PERFORM 

The second annual AC Jazz Festival will be held Feb. 26 at 8 p.m. in 
the Haxweil Performing Arts Theatre. This year's concert will feature 
the AC Jazz Ensemble and will host the AC High School Jazz Ensemble, 
which Is composed of outstanding high school-aged players from across 
the CSRA. The groups will be conducted by Michael R. Brown, AC 
director of bands. The concert will also feature the talents of jazz 
trumpet stylist Hillle Thomas. Admission will be $4 general, $2 for 
senior citizens and students, and all AC faculty, staff and students 
will be admitted free. 

OPEN HOUSE TO BE HELD 

AC will host an Open House for prospective students, their families, 
and friends, and the general public March 1 from 3 to 5 p.m. beginning 
In the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. Administrators, faculty, and.. 
students will be on hand to answer questions about admissions, 
financial aid and scholarships, academic programs, student activities, 
niiitary sclehoe, and athletics. Campus tours will also be offered. 

MATH CONTEST TO BE HELD | FEBo 

The I3th annual AC nathematics Contest will be held on Harcl^,,;?, 
sponsored by the AC Department of Kathenatlcs S Computer Science andjQt^iy 
Westside High School. The contest will consist of a written exam," 
team competition, and a quick-answer play-off of the top four teams. ^ 
Plaques, trophies and medallions will be awarded to the winners. For~ 
more information, contact ntchelle Pr'lnsky In the Math i Computer 
Science Department, 



In anticipation of the Cullum Series, the Reese Library ia seeking 
donated subscriptions to Canadian magazines, newspapers, and other 
periodicals, especially current Issues of liaclean' s . Contact 
Diane Cimbala at ext. 1747 to make any donations. 

The AC Filn Series continues on Feb, 24 »ith One From the Heart , and 
on Feb. 27, ginger and Fred nill be shown. Both films can be seen at 
8tl5 p.m. in the flaxweJi Performing ^rts Theatre. Admission is $2 
general edmissiont $1 for public school students, senior citizens, and 
active AC alumnlj and free with a valid AC I.D. 

Nominations for AC's Outstanding Faculty Member Award for 1987 are now 
being accepted. Nominations may be submitted by any students, active 
aiumnl, or fuIJ-tlme facuJty membersf should be signed with a 
supporting statement of one page or lesst and are due by March 16. 
Submissions may be made to Dr. Harya DuBose (Languages S Literature.) 

The Officers Klves Club of Ft. Cordon is offering a Continuing 
Education scholarship for spouses of active duty military stationed at 
Ft. Gordon who are enrolled or enrolling in an undergraduate program. 
For information or applications, contact flrenda ffaruca at 796-6159. 
The application deadline is March 1. 

To keep AC free from the problems of sexual harrassment, three faculty 
members have been appointed by President Vallace to act as 
"ombudsperaons." They will be available to any student, faculty or 
staff member who feels he or she has been the victim of sexual 
harrassment. They will provide counsel and advice, and if necessary, 
will help the individual file a formal complaint. The faculty members 
to contact aret Dr. Nell Callahan, ext. 1709( Dr. Rosemary DePaolo, 
ext. ISOOt and Dr. Harold noon, ext. 1694. 

Placement/Co-op Newst The fifth annual Summer Jobs Fair will be held 
Feb. 25, from 9 a.m. -noon In the CAC cafeteria. Over 20 prospective 
employers will be interviewing students for summer positions such as 
lifeguards, counselors, sales and office clerks, laborers and 
landscape helpers. The next Co-op Information Session will be held 
Feb. 26 at 2 p.m. in Topic Room 2 of the CAC. Night hours will be 
held Feb. 23 from 5-6 p.m. Contact the Placement/Co-op Office for 
more information. 

The AC Counseling S Testing Center will present a workshop on "Coping 
With Stress" Feb. 25 at noon in Bellevue Kail. For information or to 
register, contact the Center at ext. 1471. 

The AC Higher Education Office Personnel Association (HEOPA) will meet 
Feb. 26 at noon In Room 214 of Galloway Kail, which is now the 
Association' 3 new meeting room. All members are encouraged to attend. 
Also, the Staff Development Program, co-sponsored by HEOPA and the 
Office of Continuing Education, will continue on Feb. 25 with 
presentations by Joe Hele (V.P. for Business i Finance), Beth Brigdon 
(Computer Services), and Jerry Hagerty (Media Services). The program 
will be held in the Butler Hall Lecture Room at 3 p.m. 

The AC community extends heartfelt sympathy to Dr. Edward Cashin on 
the death of his mother, Margaret O'Leary Cashin, who died on Feb. 15, 
1987. 

AC extends its best thoughts and wishes to Nancy Bryant (Biology 
Department), who is recovering at home from surgery. 

The Small Business Development Center will present "Personal Computers 
H" on Feb. 24 S 26 at the VALCOH Computer Center on Wrlghtsboro Rd. 
The course will provide a hands-on demonstration of spread sheet and 
word processing programs, as well as an evaluation of personal 
computer hardware. For more Information, contact the SBDC. 

SPOT ADSt Fiee to a good hornet Mixed labrador puppy, black, female — 
has had all shots, 4 1/2 months old. Contact Brenda Ratcliffe in the 
Admissions Office, ext. 1405. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY! JOAN BRODIE (Placement), Jin EDUARDS (Landscaping S 
Grounds Haintenance) , JOANNE ROUE (Physical Education), 2/23i SHEILA 
BARNES (Reese Library), HARRY BOWSHER (Chemistry), LARRY WALL 
(Physical Education), 2/26i F. WILLIAM MONGE (School of Business 
Administration), 2/28. 




b R no- 07 



AUCUSmOOLLEGE 



HSPQTLIGHT 



A Weekly Publtcation by ttie OHIce ol PubHc Intormatlon 



FOR THE WEEK OF JANUARY 19-25, 1987 
DR. WALLACE APPOINTED PRESIDENT BY BOARD OF REGENTS 

Congratulations to Dr. Richard S. Wallace, AC's vice president 
for academic affairs, who was appointed to the presidency of 
Augusta College Wednesday by Chancellor Dean Propst of the Board 
of Regents. "With the appointment of Dr. Wallace, the AC 
community can look forward to the high level of leadership 
necessary for the College's increasingly important role in the 
area in which it serves," said Chai'cellor Propst. "Dr. Wallace 
has my compete confidence and that of the Board of Regents. We 
will look forward to working with him... to ensure that the 
College's future is even brighter than its illustrious past." 
Wallace replaces Acting President F. William Monge and will 
assume the duties of the presidency on February I. 

NATIONAL PLAYERS TO APPEAR 

As a part of the 1986-87 Lyceum Series, the National Players will 
appear in the Tlaxwell Performing Arts Theatre on January 23 S 24. 
On January 23 they will perform Shakespeare' s Romeo and Juliet at 
2 and 8 p.m. On January 24 at 10 a.m. they will present a free 
drama workshop, and that night they will perform Peter Shaffer's 
controversial Amadeus at 8 p.m. only. Admission is $7 general, 
$6 matinees $6 special admission (non-AC students, 
active alumni, and persons 65 or older) f and $3 special 
admission for the matinee. ' 

"nAKING AliERICA WORK" SERIES CONTINUES 

The "flaking America Work" series, a salute to the bicentennial of 
our Constitution, continues on January 20 with a lecture by 
Ernestine Thompson of the AC Sociology Department. Her 
presentation, entitled "Jane Adams.* An American Prometheus," will 
delve into the life of the founder of Hull House in Chicago. The 
lecture will be held at 11 a.m. in the Butler Hall Lecture Room, 
as part of the AC Honors Program, and again at 3:15 p.m. in 
Boykin Wright Hall, 1015 Johns Road. The second lecture is open 
to the public. The lecture series is co-sponsored by the 
Augusta Resource Center on Aging and the AC Office of Continuing 
Education. 

AC will broadcast a statewide teleconference entitled "Positive 
Approaches to Discipline in Georgia Schools" from 5tl5 p.m. to 
9t30 p.m. January 21 in Galloway Hall for area school 
superintendents, principals, and members of boards of education. 
The AC Office of Continuing Education is participating as part of 
a group of University System of Georgia schools providing local 
access to the teleconference and involved in generating local 
dialogue on the issue of discipline in our schools. 

TOYS ARE NEEDED BY CHILD CARE CENTER 



As you sort through your household to make auuJi i tui n e w Cijfijtmaa 
toys/games, please remember that our Hourly. Chi^^^^\^^g^x^m I 
can readily use those items which your chiMreh\J&^^t>\ft^row^^ | 
Even pieces, i.e. Fisher Price people, cars, etc., can be 
combined with other donations to make a sA. CMfU^C/srfnfiQrves 
children aged l-ll years. To make a donation, conz^t K 
Thompson in the Office of Student Activities. />"' -.^ :. r.\, ca 

•jylO 



MGAZINE IS NEEDED 

Does anyone subscribe to Science magazine? For years, the Reese 
Library baa had a gift subscription which is now no longer 
available. The library budget cannot absorb the coat of the 
subscription. If any staff or faculty member has a subscription 
and would like to donate it to the Library, it would be greatly 
appreciated. Contact Diane Cimbala if you can help. 
The Library also has available for you the reproducible tax forms 
for 1986. The forms and other tax information are located in the 
reference room (Room 110). 

The AC Film Series will present An American Werewolf in London on 
January 20 in the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. The film will 
be shown at 8:15 p.m., and admission is $2 general, $1 special 
(non-AC students, active alumni, and senior citizens) , and free 
with an AC I.D. 

The AC Counseling and Testing Center will present a workshop, 
"Time Management," On January 21 at noon in Bellevue Hall. The 
workshop will help participants get more out of the time they have 
and still have time for themselves. For more information or to 
register, contact the Counseling and Testing Center. 

AC H.E.O.P.A. NEEDS YOUR SUPPORT 

The AC Higher Education Office Personnel Association is 
sponsoring a raffle. A donation of $1 can buy a chance to win 
dinner for 2 (up to $20) at Calvert's Restaurant or the French 
Market Grille. The drawing will be held February 6 at noon in 
Galloway Hall, and you need not be present to win. Tickets can 
be obtained at the Bookstore, Continuing Education, the Academic 
Deans' Offices, and from any H.E.O.P.A. member. 

Placement/Co-op News: January 21 — Night hours, 5-8 p.m.t U.S. 
Army recruiter on campus, 9 a.m.-l p.m., CAC Lobby. Career Day 
sign-up continues — All graduating seniors are encouraged to sign 
up to see the employers of their choice. Resume help needed? 
Participate in the new 24-hour emergency Resume Service. Drop 
your typed, rough draft by the office by 4 p.m. and pick up your 
resume with edited comments by 4 p.m. the next day. Cover 
letters and other related job correspondence will also be 
critiqued. Contact the Placement Office for more information. 

AC Sports Newst January 19 — AC Lady Jags vs. Georgia College, 
5t30 p.m., followed by AC Jags (men) vs. UNC-Asheville, 7t30 
p.m. , in the AC gym. 

Any organization having events they wish to have published in the 
February Activities calendar should submit them to the Office of 
Public Relations as soon as possible. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY! FREDDIE FLYNT (Continuing Education), 1/20} 
niCHAEL R. BROWN (Fine Arts), DIANE R. HILL (Continuing 
Education), DR. ELIZABETH HOUSE (Developmental Studies), ttARY 
SMITH (Languages S Literature), 1/21: DR. THOMAS CHADWICK (Dept. 
of History, Political Science & Philosophy). l/22i DR. FRANK 
ncniLLAN (School of Education), 1/23} ALLEN BAKER (Dept. of Math 
& Computer Science), WILLIE CLAY (Building & Equipment 
Haintenance) , 1/25. 




AMCUSmOOLLEGE 




A 8e<4e< )><<< ol (it UntrntDy Sri'*" ^ Otet^t 



A WeeMy PubHcalton by tite 0»lce ot PubHc tntormatlon 



FOR THE KEEK OF JANUARY 19-25, 1987 
DR. WALLACE APPOINTED PRESIDENT BY BOARD OF REGENTS 

Congratulations to Dr. Richard S. Uallace, AC's vice president 
for academic affairs, who was appointed to the presidency of 
Augusta College Wednesday by Chancellor Dean Propst of the Board 
of Regents. "With the appointment of Dr. Wallace, the AC 
community can look forward to the high level of leadership 
necessary for the College's increasingly important role in the 
area in which it serves," said Chancellor Propst. "Dr. Wallace 
has ay compete confidence and that of the Board of Regents. We 
will look forward to working with him... to ensure that the 
College's future is even brighter than its illustrious past." 
Wallace replaces Acting President F. William Monge and wiJi 
assume the duties of the presidency on February 1. 

NATIONAL PLAYERS TO APPEAR 

As a part of the 1986-87 Lyceum Series, the National Players will 
appear in the NaxweJJ Performing Arts Theatre on January 23 S 24. 
On January 23 they will perform Shakespeare' s Ro meo and Juliet at 
2 and 8 p.m. On January 24 at 10 a.m. they will present a free 
drama workshop, and that night they will perform Peter Shaffer's 
controversial Am adeu a at 8 p.m. only. Admission is $7 general, 
$6 matinees $6 special admission (non-AC students, 
active alumni, and persons 65 or older), and $3 special 
admission for the matinee. 

"KAKING AMERICA WORK" SERIES CONTINUES 

The "fiaking America Work" series, a salute to the bicentennial of 
our Constitution, continues on January 20 with a lecture by 
Ernestine Thompson of the AC Sociology Department. Her 
presentation, entitled "Jane Adams: An American Prometheus," will 
delve into the life of the founder of Hull House in Chicago. The 
lecture will be held at 11 a.m. in the Butler Hall Lecture Room, 
as part of the AC Honors Program, and again at 3il5 p.m. in 
Boykin Wright Hall, 1015 Johns Road. The second lecture is open 
to the public. The lecture series is co-sponsored by the 
Augusta Resource Center on Aging and the AC Office of Continuing 
Education. 

AC will broadcast a statewide teleconference entitled "Positive 
Approaches to Discipline in Georgia Schools" from 5tl5 p.ra. to 
9t30 p.m. January 21 in Galloway Hall for area school 
superintendents, principals, and members of boards of education. 
The AC Office of Continuing Education is participating as part of 
a group of University System of Georgia schools providing local 
access to the teleconference and involved in generating local 
dialogue on the issue of discipline in our schools. 

TOYS ARE NEEDED BY CHILD CARE CENTER 

As you sort through your household to make room for new Christmas 
toys/games, please remember that our Hourly Child Care Program 
can readily use those items which your children have outgrown. 
Even pieces, i.e. Fisher Price people, cars, etc., can be 
combined with other donations to make a set. Child Care serves 
children aged 1-11 years. To make a donation, contact Kathy 
Thompson in the Office of Student Activities. 



MGAZINE IS NEEDED 

Does anyone subscribe to Science magazine? For years, the Reese 
Library has had a gift subscription which is now no longer 
available. The library budget cannot absorb the cost of the 
subscription. If any staff or faculty member has a subscription 
and would like to donate it to the Library, it would be greatly 
appreciated. Contact Diane Cimbala if you can help. 
The Library also has available for you the reproducible tax forms 
for 1986. The forms and other tax information are located in the 
reference room (Room 110). 

The AC Film Series will present An American Werewolf in London on 
January 20 in the flaxwell Performing Arts Theatre. The film will 
be shown at 8tl5 p.m., and admission is $2 general, $1 special 
(non-AC students, active alumni, and senior citizens) , and free 
with an AC I.D. 

The AC Counseling and Testing Center will present a workshop, 
"Time Management," On January 21 at noon in Bellevue Hall. The 
workshop will help participants get more out of the time they have 
and still have time for themselves. For more information or to 
register, contact the Counseling and Testing Center. 

AC H. E.G. P. A. NEEDS YOUR SUPPORT 

The AC Higher Education Office Personnel Association is 
sponsoring a raffle. A donation of $1 can buy a chance to win 
dinner for 2 (up to $20) at Calvert's Restaurant or the French 
narket Grille. The drawing will be held February 6 at noon in 
Galloway Hall, and you need not be present to win. Tickets can 
be obtained at the. Bookstore, Continuing Education, the Academic 
Deans' Offices, and from any H.E.O.P.A. member. 

Placement/Co-op News* January 21 — Night hours, 5-8 p.ui.j U.S. 
Army recruiter on campus, 9 a.m.-l p.m., CAC Lobby. Career Day 
sign-up continues — All graduating seniors are encouraged to sign 
up to see the employers of their choice. Resume help needed? 
Participate in the new 24-hour emergency Resume Service. Drop 
your typed, rough draft by the office by 4 p.m. and pick up your 
resume with edited comments by 4 p.m. the next day. Cover 
letters and other related job correspondence will also be 
critiqued. Contact the Placement Office for more information. 

AC Sports Newst January 19 — AC Lady Jags vs. Georgia College, 
5:30 p.m., followed by AC Jags (men) vs. UNC-Asheville, 7:30 
p.m. , in the AC gym. 

Any organization having events they wish to have published in the 
February Activities calendar should submit them to the Office of 
Public Relations as soon as possible. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY! FREDDIE FLYNT (Continuing Education), l/20f 
niCHAEL R. BROVN (Fine Arts), DIANE R. HILL (Continuing 
Education), DR. ELIZABETH HOUSE (Developmental Studies), flARY 
SMITH (Languages S Literature), 1/21} DR. THOMAS CHADUICK (Dept. 
of History, Political Science & Philosophy), l/22i DR. FRANK 
ncniLLAN (School of Education), 1/23} ALLEN BAKER (Dept. of ttath 
S Computer Science), VILLIE CLAY (Building S Equipment 
Maintenance) , 1/25. 







AUCUSmCJOLLEGE 




A Urkf Unit oi fx Un^tif Itf Sri'''" «* Oterf*) 



A Weekly Publication by tiie OHice o( Public tnlormatlon 



FOR THE VEEK OF JANUARY 19-25, 1987 
DR. VALLACE APPOINTED PRESIDENT BY BOARD OF REGENTS 

Congratulations to Dr. Richard S. Vallace, AC'S vice president 
for academic affairs, who was appointed to the presidency of 
Augusta College Wednesday by Chancellor Dean Propst of the Board 
of Regents. "With the appointment of Dr. Wallace, the AC 
community can look forward to the high level of leadership 
necessary for the College's increasingly important role in the 
area in which it serves," said Chancellor Propst. "Dr. Wallace 
has my compete confidence and that of the Board of Regents. We 
will look forward to working with him... to ensure that the 
College's future is even brighter than its illustrious past." 
Wallace replaces Acting President F. William Monge and will 
assume the duties of the presidency on February 1. 

NATIONAL PLAYERS TO APPEAR 

As a part of the 1986-87 Lyceum Series, the National Players will 
appear in the naxwell Performing Arts Theatre on January 23 S 24. 
On January 23 they will perform Shakespeare' s Romeo and Juliet at 
2 and 8 p.m. On January 24 at 10 a.m. they will present a free 
drama workshop, and that night they will perform Peter Shaffer's 
controversial Amadeua at 8 p.m. only. Admission is $7 general, 
$6 matinee} $6 special admission (non-AC students, 
active alumni, and persons 65 or older), and $3 special 
admission for the matinee. 

"nAKING AliERICA WORK" SERIES CONTINUES 

The "ttaking America Work" series, a salute to the bicentennial of 
our Constitution, continues on January 20 with a lecture by 
Ernestine Thompson of the AC Sociology Department. Her 
presentation, entitled "Jane Adams: An American Prometheus," will 
delve into the life of the founder of Hull House in Chicago. The 
lecture will be held at 11 a.m. in the Butier Hall Lecture Room, 
as part of the AC Honors Program, and again at 3tl5 p.m. in 
Boykin Wright Hall, 1015 Johns Road. The second lecture is open 
to the public. The lecture series is co-sponsored by the 
Augusta Resource Center on Aging and the AC Office of Continuing 
Education. 

AC will broadcast a statewide teleconference entitled "Positive 
Approaches to Discipline in Georgia Schools" from 5»15 p.m. to 
9t30 p.m. January 21 in Galloway Hall for area school 
superintendents, principals, and members of boards of education. 
The AC Office of Continuing Education is participating as part of 
a group of University System of Georgia schools providing local 
access to the teleconference and involved in generating local 
dialogue on the issue of discipline in our schools. 

TOYS ARE NEEDED BY CHILD CARE CENTER 

As you sort through your household to make re om f 
toys/games, please remember that our Hourly ( hil^. .v,^.^^»-^ 
can readily use those items which your chi idi en ^aw^ou^^own 
Even pieces, i.e. Fisher Price people, cars, etc., can be 
combined with other donations to make a set ChJPf^^^r^ W^T^^ 
children aged 1-11 years. To make a donatiof, contact Kathy 
Thompson in the Office of Student Activities; 



MGAZINE IS NEEDED 

Does anyone subscribe to Science magazine? For years, the Reese 
Library has had a gift subscription which is now no longer 
available. The library budget cannot absorb the cost of the 
subscription. If any staff or faculty member has a subscription 
and would like to donate it to the Library, it would be greatly 
appreciated. Contact Diane Ciwbala if you can help. 
The Library also has available for you the reproducible tax forms 
for 1986. The forms and other tax information are located in the 
reference room (Room 110). 

The AC Film Series will present An American Verewolf in London an 
January 20 in the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. The film will 
be shown at 8:15 p.m., and admission is $2 general, $1 special 
(non-AC students, active alumni, and senior citizens) , and free 
with an AC I.D. 

The AC Counseling and Testing Center will present a workshop, 
"Time Management," On January 21 at noon in Bellevue Hall. The 
workshop will help participants get more out of the time they have 
and still have time for themselves. For more information or to 
register, contact the Counseling and Testing Center. 

AC H.E.O.P.A. NEEDS YOUR SUPPORT 

The AC Higher Education Office Personnel Association is 
sponsoring a raffle. A donation of $1 can buy a chance to win 
dinner for 2 (up to $20) at Calvert's Restaurant or the French 
narket Grille. The drawing will be held February 6 at noon in 
Galloway Hall, and you need not be present to win. Tickets can 
be obtained at the Bookstore, Continuing Education, the Academic 
Deans' Offices, and from any H.E.O.P.A. member. 

Placement/Co-op News: January 21 — Wight hours, 5-8 p.ni.r U.S. 
Army recruiter on campus, 9 a.m.-l p.m., CAC Lobby, Career Day 
sign-up continues — All graduating seniors are encouraged to sign 
up to see the employers of their choice. Resume help needed? 
Participate in the new 24-hour emergency Resume Service. Drop 
your typed, rough draft by the office by 4 p.m. and pick up your 
resume with edited comments by 4 p.m. the next day. Cover 
letters and other related job correspondence will also be 
critiqued. Contact the Placement Office for more information. 

AC Sports News: January 19 — AC Lady Jags vs. Georgia College, 
5:30 p.m., followed by AC Jags (men) vs. UNC-Asheville, 7:30 
p.m. , in the AC gyra. 

Any organization having events they wish to have published in the 
February Activities calendar should submit them to the Office of 
Public Relations as soon as possible. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY! FREDDIE FLYNT (Continuing Education), 1/20} 
HICHAEL R. BROWN (Fine Arts), DIANE R. HILL (Continuing 
Education), DR. ELIZABETH HOUSE (Developmental Studies), ttARY 
SMITH (Languages & Literature), 1/21} DR. THOMS CHADWICK (Dept. 
of History, Political Science & Philosophy), 1/22} DR. FRANK 
ncniLLAN (School of Education), 1/23; ALLEN BAKER (Dept. of Math 
S Computer Science), WILLIE CLAY (Building £ Equipment 
Maintenance) , 1/25. 




7 



AugustaOdluge 

SPOTLIGHT 




ASenlw Vnts •>#« UnMtin; 9T*)«m fTOtefff)!! 



A WeaMy PubHegWon by flw OIWcc rsK Pu bHc hi lorBtattet? 



FOR THE WEEK OF JMl/ARY 26-FEBRVARY 1, 1987 
GUYTON TO SPEAK 

Physician and educator Dr. Arthur C. Gvtyton, professor and 
chairman of the Department of Physiology and Biophysics at the 
University of ttissiasippi School of fledicine, will speak at 8 
p.m. Tuesday, January 27, in the Lecture Room of Butler Hall, 
Co-sponsored by the AC Department of Biology and the nCG 
Department of Physiology and Endocrinology, Dr. Guy ton's topic 
»ill be "The l^iracle of Hedical Research and Future Problems." 
Dr. Guyton, the father of 10 children — nine of whom have graduated 
from medical school (and the tenth is starting medical studies) — 
has been written up extensively in a variety of publications 
including Reader's Diges t and Parade magazine. Struck by polio 
during his early years in medical school, he decided to go into 
academic medicine. He is the author of a number of textbooks. The 
lecture is open to the public. 

AC STUDENT HONORED AT ACADEKIC RECOGNITION DAY 

Congratulations to senior physics major Robert Derek Vargo who 
was honored at the first Academic Recognition Day in the 
Georgia General Assembly, sponsored by the University System and 
the Board of Regents. Each of the System institutions has 
selected one student as a representative of scholastic 
excellence. The students, along with their college presidents, 
were special guests of Chancellor H. Dean Propst at a dinner 
January 2b. The following day, a schedule of events included 
meetings with Governor Joe Fisnk Harris, House Speaker Tom Murphy 
and Lieutenant Governor Zell tliller. Vargo, the son of Mr. and 
Wrs. Robert A. Vargo of Augusta, has a grade point average of 
3.92. He plans to attend graduate school at Georgia Tech. He is 
a member of Phi Kappa Phi, received the Academic Achievement 
Award in his junior year, has been on the Dean's List every 
quarter t and is serving as a lab assistant in the Department of 
Physics. 

NEW REPORTER TO COVER AC 

The i^uqusta Chronicle-Herald has assigned Kate Cooper as its new 
education writer, and Stephanie Neal, who has covered AC for the 
past year, has been promoted to the medical beat. Hiss Cooper, a 
graduate of UNC at Chapel Hill, is a native of Newbern, NC, and 
has covered the education beat for a newspaper in Danville, 
Virginia, and, more recently, has been the Chronicle' s courts and 
crime beat reporter. 

PHYSICAL PLANT GIVES AWARDS AT LUNCHEON 

Several awards were given to Physical Plant employees at 
department's Christmas Luncheon. Employees nominated fo 
Employee of the Quarter includet Housekeeping — Carolyn C 
Barbara Steed, Larry Roland, fl.argaret Scott, Brenda Rees 
Nathaniel Simmons, Hubert Hills, Donald Stonei Grounds- 
Ruben Luke, Robin Bodiet Building Kaintenanpe — Nelson Cue 
miton Green, Floyd Lambert, Otis Hammonds, Jackie Davisi 
Electrical — Jerry Timmernianf Heating/Ventilation/Air 
Conditioning (HVAC)— James Reagan, Philip Kaggy, James Br 
Donald Stone, courier, received Employee of the Quarter anS 
Employee of the Year Award and also received a plaque for 10 
years of service to the Physical Plant. 5-year service 
certificates were awarded to Barry Derr , ttarcia Barton, Billy 
nixon, Jerry Timmerman, and Anna Campfield. Congratulations to 
Nelson and Vickie Cuebas on the birth of their daughter, Stefanie 
Rose, born January 6 in University Hospital. 




Deepest sympathy is extended to the family of Clyde Thomas, a 
former accounting assistant at tha Physical Plant. Wr. Thomas 
resigned on October 6. 1986 due to health reasons and died 
Tuesday , January 20. He had worked for AC since October 29, 1984 and 
was held in high esteem by all his co-workers. 

nVSIC RECITAL TO BE HELD 

Members of the AC music faculty end the Augusta Symphony 
Orchestra will present a concert on Sunday, February 1 , at 3 p.m. 
in the KaKwell Performing Arts Theatre. The free concert »ill 
feature Baroque compositions and is presented in conjunction 
»ith AC'S Humanities classes, which are currently studying the 
period. 

APPLICATIONS BEING ACCEPTED 

The Department of Languages and Literature is accepting 
applications for the Patricia Smith Lesher Scholarship Award. 
Application forms for the award, uhich pay a maximum of $500 
toward the cost of tuition and fees for one year, are due ffarch 
1, 19B7 . For more information, contact the Department of 
Languages S Literature. 

The AC Film Series will present T he Shoot inQ Parti; on Wednesday, 
January 2S, at Bfl5 p.m. in the l^axwell Performing Arts Theatre. 
Admission is $2 general, $1 for non~AC students, active alumni 
and senior citizens, and free with an AC I.D. 

The AC Counseling and Testing Center will offer a workshop, 
"Coping with Stress," on January 28 at noon in BeJIevue Hall. 
For more information, contact the Center at ext, 1471. 

Student assistants will provide help in mathematics and computer 
science. Computer science help will be available in Hardy Hall 
Room 6 frotf. 8 a-.m. to 1 p.m. daily end from 8-10 p.m. nonday 
through Thursday, nathematics help is available from 8-9 a.m. 
daily, narkert Hall 4j from 12-2 p.m. daily. Hardy Hall 3i and 
from 8-10 p.m. Thursdays, Karkert Hall 19. 

AC Sports News.' January 26 — Lady Jags vs. VNC~Asheville, 7 p.m., 
AC gymt January 31 — Lady Jags vs. Georgia State, 7 p. jr., AC gym. 

Placement /Co-op Newst Night hours, January 28, 5-8 p.m. f Career 
Day signup ends January 28 — sign up as soon as passible. The 
Cooperative Housing Foundation maintains a "talent bank" for long 
or short terra employment and is currently seeking staff for their 
expanding international program. It is seeking applicants fluent 
in English and one other language who have housing-related 
experience in developing countries. Also, the 24-hour Resume 
Service provides critiquing of cover letters and other business 
correspondence. Leave a rough draft of your material at the 
office by 4 p.m. and pick it up by 4 p.m. the next day. For more 
information, contact the Placeme^-it/Co-op Office. 

For sale' 1981 Cutlass. One owner, good condition. 57,000 
miles. $3,250. Contact Harold noon at 1694 on campus, or 733- 
4212, evening. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAYi DR. SDVIN FLYNN (School of Business 
Administration), l/26i PETE GALLOHAY (Vice President for Student 
Affairs), HARVIN VANOVER (Physical Education), 1/27, ELIGE 
HICKKAH (School of Education), l/28t RAY G. CHE3HUT (School of 
Business Administration), 1/30 1 EUGENIA COflER (Fine Arts), 1/31 1 
LOU BALLESTA (Languages & Literature). DR. KARGARET YONCE 
(Languages S Literature), 2/1. 




^■7 

'"AUGUSmOOLLEGB 




SPOTLIGHT 



ASe<4s*tMiti»i*tt<fM(inr9r«i*"<«'0t«^* 



A WecMy PubWcetiotr by ttt g Oltlcc o{ Ptibttc hitormathm 



FOR THE UEEK OF JANUARY 26-FEBmiARy I, 19B7 
GUYTON TO SPEAK 

Physician and educator Dr. Arthur C. Guy ton, professor and 
chairman of the Department of Physiology and Biophysics at the 
University of ttississippi School of ftedicine, vUl speak at 8 
p.m. Tuesday, January 27, in the Lecture Rootn of Butler Hall. 
Co-sponsored by the AC Department of Biology and the nCG 
Department of Physiology and Endocrinology, Dr. Guyton's topic 
will be "The Miracle of WedicaJ Research and Future Problems." 
Dr. Guyton, the father of 10 children — nine of whom have graduated 
from medical school (and the tenth is starting medical studies) — 
has been written up extensively in a variety of publications 
including Reader's Digest and Parade magazine. StrucJc by polio 
during his early years in medical school, he decided to go into 
academic medicine. Me is the author of a number of textbooks. The 
lecture is open to the public. 

AC STUDENT HONORED AT ACADEtllC RECOGNITION DAY 

Congratulations to senior physics major Robert Derek Vargo who 
was honored at the first Academic Recognition Day in the 
Georgia General Assembly, sponsored by the University System and 
the Board of Regents. Each of the System institutions has 
selected one student as a representative of scholastic 
excellence. The students, along with their college presidents, 
were special guests of Chancellor H. Dean Propst at a dinner 
January 26. The following day, a schedule of events included 
meetings with Governor Joe Frank Harris, House Speaker Tom Kurphy 
and Lieutenant Governor Zell fliller. Vargo, the son of Wr. and 
ffrs. Robert A. Vargo of Augusta, has a grade point average of 
3.92. He plans to attend graduate school at Georgia Tech. He is 
a member of Phi Kappa Phi, received the Academic Achievement 
Award in his junior year, has been on the Dean's List every 
quarter, and is serving as a lab assistant in the Department of 
Physics. 

NEV REPORTER TO COVER AC 

The Augusta CbronicJe-Herald has assigned Kate Cooper as its new 
education writer, and Stephanie Neal, who has covered AC for the 
past year, has been promoted to the medical beat. Miss Cooper, a 
graduate of UNC at Chapel Hill, is a native of Newbern, NC, and 
has covered the education beat for a newspaper in Danville, 
Virginia, and, more recently, has been the Chronicle's courts and 
crime beat reporter. 

PHYSICAL PLANT GIVES AWARDS AT LUNCHEON 

Several awards were given to Physical Plant employees at the 
department' 3 Christmas Luncheon. Employees nominated for 
Employee of the Quarter include* Kouselceeping — Carolyn Courtney, 
Barbara Steed, Larry Roland, Margaret Scott, Brenda Reese, 
Nathaniel Simmons, Hubert Mills, Donald Stonei Grounds — 

Ruben Luke, Robin Bodiei Building naintenanpe—NedsonCWSbda , 



r 

nilton Green, Floyd Lambert, Otis Hammonds, Jackie Davri^SE LIBf^ARY 
Electrical — Jerry Tim/nerman? Heating/Ventilation/AiJ''' "* '~n' i r^| 

Conditioning (HV AC)— James Reagan, Philip Waggy, !jes>es Bryant. 
Donald Stone, courier, received Employee of the ffiUartej-/^|^d g jQoy 
Employee of the Year Award and also received a pl'aque for TO 
years of service to the Physical Plant. 5-yesr sjervice -- 'A, GA. 
certificates were awarded to Barry Derr, narcia Aarton, Bil'fyO 
Mlxon, Jerry Timmernian, and Anna Campfield. Congratulations to 
Nelson and Vickie Cuebas on the birth of their daughter, Stefanie" 
Rose, born January 6 in University Hospital. 



Deepest sympathy is extended to the family of Clyde Thomas, a 
former accounting assistant at the Physical Plant. Mr. Thoaas 
resigned on October 6, 1986 due to health reasons and died 
Tuesday, January 20. He had worked for AC since October 29, 1984 and 
was held in high esteem by all his co-workers. 

ttUoIC RECITAL TO BE HELD 

Members of the AC music faculty and the Augusta Symphony 
Orchestra will present a concert on Sunday, February 1 , at 3 p.m. 
in the MaxwelJ Performing Arts Theatre. The free concert will 
feature Baroque compositions and is presented in conjunction 
with AC'S Humanities classes r which are currently studying the 
period. 

APPLICATJOHS BEING ACCEPTED 

The Department of Languages and Literature is accepting 
applications for the Patricia Smith Lesher Scholarship Award. 
Application forms for the award, yhich pay a raaxiaum of $500 
toward the cost of tuition and fees for one year, are due March 
1, 1987. For more information, contact the Department of 
Languages S Literature. 

The AC Film Series wiIJ present Th e Shooting Party on Wednesday, 
January 2S, at 8>15 p.m. in the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. 
Admission is $2 general, $1 for non-AC students, active alumni 
and senior citizens, and free with an AC I.D. 

The AC Counseling and Testing Center nill offer a >iorkshop, 
"Coping with Stress," en January 28 at noon in Bellevue Hall. 
For more information, contact the Center at ext. 1471. 

Student assistants will provide help in mathematics and computer 
science. Computer science help will be available in Hardy Hall 
Room 6 from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. daily and from 8-10 p.m. Monday 
through Thursday. Mathematics help is available from 8-9 a.m. 
daily, flarkert Hall 4f from 12-2 p.m. daily, Hardy Hall 3i and 
from 8-10 p.m. Thursdays, Markert Hall 19. 

AC Sports Wews: January 26 — Lady Jags vs. yNC-Ashevllle, 7 p.m., 
AC gymt January 31 — Lady Jags vs. Georgia Stats, 7 p.m., AC gym. 

Placement/Co-op Newst Night hours, January 28, 5-8 p.m. f Career 
Day signup ends January 28 — sign up as soon as possible. The 
Cooperative Housing Foundation maintains a "talent bank" for long 
or short terra employment and is currently seeking staff for their 
expanding international program. It is seeking applicants fluent 
in English and one other language who have housing-related 
experience in developing countries. Also, the 24-bour Resume 
Service provides critiquing of cover letters and other business 
correspondence . Leave a rough draft of your material at the 
office by 4 p.m. and pick it up by 4 p.m. the next day. For wore 
information, contact the Placement/Co-op Office. 

For salei 1981 Cutlass. One owner, good condition. 57,000 
miles. $3,250. Contact Harold noon at 1694 on campus, or 733- 
4212, evening. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY! DR. EDWIN FLYNN (School of Business 
Administration), 1/26? FETE GALLOWAY (Vice President for Student 
Affairs), KARVIN VAliOVER (Physical Education), 1/27 i ELIGE 
HICKnAN (School of Education), l/28t RAY G. CHE5NUT (School of 
Business Administration), l/30{ EUGENIA COMER (Fine Arts), 1/31 t 
LOU BALLESTA (Languages & Literature), DR. nARGARET YONCE 
(Languages S Literature). 2/1. 




on- ^ 



AUGUSmOOLLEGE 

5PDTLIG«T 




A 8e«K tMdffit UMrttiOr Sfthm t(0(«tff>« 



A WB8Wy PubHcBBort by Hw 0»!o6 p{ PubWc Inlotwathw' 



FOR THE WEEK OF JANUARY 26-FEBRUARY I, 1987 
GUYTON TO SPEAK 

Physician and educator Dr. Arthur C. Guyton, professor and 
chairman of the Department of Physiology and Biophysics at the 
University of Itississippt School of tiedxcine, will speak at 8 
p.m. Tuesday, January 27, in the Lecture Sooin of Butler Hall. 
Co-sponsored by the AC Department of Biology and the nCG 
Department of Physiology and Endocrinology, Dr. Guyton' s topic 
will be "The airacle of hedical Research and Future Problems." 
Dr. Guyton, the father of 10 children — nine of whom have graduated 
from medicai school (and the tenth is starting medical studies) — 
has been written vp extensively in a variety of publications 
including Reader's Digest and Parade magazine. Struck by polio 
during his early years in medical school, he decided to go into 
academic -Tcdicine. He is the author of a number of textbooks. The 
lecture is open to the public. 

AC STUDENT HONORED AT ACADElilC RECOGNITION DAY 

Congratulations to senior physics major Robert Derek Vargo who 
was honored at the first Academic Recognition Day in the 
Georgia General Assembly, sponsored by the University System and 
the Board of Regents. Each of the System institutions has 
selected one student as a representative of scholastic 
excellence. The students, along with their college presidentst 
were special guests of Chancellor H. Dean Propst at a dinner 
January 26. The following day, a schedule of events included 
meetings with Governor Joe Frank Harris, House Speaker Tom Murphy 
and Lieutenant Governor Zell Riller. Vargo, tiie son of Wr. and 
rtrs. Robert A. Vargo of Augusta, has a grade point average of 
3.92. He plans to attend graduate school at Georgia Tech. He is 
a member of Phi Kappa Phi, received the Academic Achievement 
Award in his junior year, has been on the Dean's list every 
quarter, and is serving as a lab assistant in the Department of 
Physics. 

NEW REPORTER TO COVER AC 

The Augusta Cbronicle-tferald has assigned Kate Cooper as its new 
education writer, and Stephanie Neal, who has covered AC for the 
past year, has been promoted to the medical beat, fliss Cooper, a 
graduate of UNC at Chapel Hill, is a native of Newbern, NC, and 
has covered the education beat for a newspaper in Danville, 
Virginia, and, more recently, has been the Chronicle' s courts and 
crime beat reporter. 

PHYSICAL PLANT GIVES AWARDS AT LUNCHEON 

Several awards were given to Physical Plant employees at the 
department's Cbristmas Luncheon. Employees nominated for 
Employee of the Quarter include/ Housekeeping — Carolyn Courtney, 
Barbara Steed, Larry Roland, fl.argaret Scott, Brends Reese, 
Nathaniel Simmons, Hubert Hills, Donald Stonei Grounds — ■" 



Ruben Luke, Robin Bodiet Building Haintenance--Neison';&de6a4f^Y^ 

t, Otis Hammonds, Jackie Davist "^ ^^ 



Hilton Green, Floyd Lambert, 

EJectricaJ — Jerry rimmerman; Heating/Ventilation/Air 
Conditioning (HVAC)— James Reagan, Philip Wag^y, Jatif^'Sr^aj^f 
Donald Stone, courier, received Employee of the Quarter aqd 
Employee of the Year Award and also received a pla'q\ie".^f)^ 
years of service to the Physical Plant. 5-yekr service 

certificates were awarded to Barry Derr , narcia^Barioih-JdUjl 

Kixon, Jerry Timraerman, and Anna Campfield. Congratulations to 
Nelson and Vickie Cuebas on the birth of their daughter, Stefanie 
Rose, born January 6 in University Hospital. 



M^ 



Deepest sympathy is extended to the fawili) of Clyde Thomas, a 
former accounting assistant at tha Fhysical Plant, rtr. Thomas 
resigned on October 6, 1986 due to health reasons and died 
Tuesday, January 20. Me had worked for AC since October 29, 1984 and 
was held in high esteea by all his cc-workers. 

nUSIC RECITAL TO BE HELD 

Members of the AC music facixlty and the Augusta Symphony 
Orchestra will present a concert on Sunday, February 1 , at 3 p.m. 
in the naxwell Performing Arts Theatre. The free concert will 
feature Baroque coifpositions and is presented in conjunction 
with AC'S Humanities classes, which are currently studying the 
period. 

APPLICATIONS BEING ACCEPTED 

The Department of Languages and Literature is accepting 
applications for the Patricia Smith Lesher Scholarship Award. 
Application forms for the award, which pay a maxiaum of $500 
toward the cost of tuition and fees for one year, are due March 
1, 1987. For more information, contact the Department of 
Languages S Literature. 

The AC Film Series will present The Shooting Party en Wednesday, 
January 2S, at 8:15 p.m. in the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. 
Adrsission is $2 general, $1 for non~AC students, active alumni 
and senior citizens, and free with an AC I.D. 

The AC Counseling and Testing Center will offer a workshop, 
"Coping with Stress," en January 28 at noon in Bellevue Hall. 
For more information, contact the Center at ext. 1471. 

Student assistants will provide help in mathematics and computer 
science. Computer science help will be available in Hardy Hall 
Room 6 from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. daily and from 8-10 p.m. Monday 
through Thursday, nathematics help is available from 8-9 a.m. 
daily, narkert Hall 4t from 12-2 p.m. daily, Hardy Hall 3t and 
from 8-10 p.m. Thursdays, Karkert Hall 19. 

AC Sports News: January 26 — Lady Jags vs. UNC~Asheville, 7 p.m., 
AC gymt January 31 — Lady Jags vs. (Georgia State, 7 p. jr., AC gym. 

Placement/Co-op Newst Night hours, January 28, 5-8 p.m. i Career 
Day signup ends January 28 — sign up as soon as possible. The 
Cooperative Housing Foundation maintains a "talent bank" for long 
or short terra empioy/nent and is currently seeking staff for their 
expanding international program. It is seeking applicants fluent 
in English and one other language who have housing-related 
experience in developing countries. Also, the 24-hour Resume 
Service provides critiquing of cover letters and other business 
correspondence. Leave a rough draft of your material at the 
office by 4 p.m. and pick it up by 4 p.ci. the next day. For aiore 
information, contact the Placeisent/Co-op Office. 

For salei 1981 Cutlass. One owner, good condition. 57,000 
miles. $3,250. Contact Harold ttoon at 1694 on campus, or 733- 
4212, evening. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY! DR. EDHIN FLYNN (School of Business 
Administration) , 1/26} PETE QALLOMAY (Vice President for Student 
Affafrs), HARVIN VANOVER (Physical Education), 1/27 t ELIGE 
HICKMN (School of Education), 1/28} RAY G. CHE5NUT (School of 
Business Administration), 1/30} EUGENIA COttER (Fine Arts), 1/31 t 
LOU BALLESTA (Languages H Literature), DR. MARGARET YONCE 
(Languages & Literature), 2/1. 




Il-ss- 



AucusiaOollege 




A 8c«4et UnR oi fit Un>xitlt|r SyKtm tf Otetp*« 



A WeeMy PubHcallon by ttie Oidce o( PubHc Intormallon 



FOR im VEEK OF JANUARY 19-25, 1987 
DR. UALLACE APPOINTED PRESIDENT BY BOARD OF REGENTS 

Congratulations to Dr. Richard S. Wallace, AC'S vice president 
for academic affairs, who was appointed to the presidency of 
Augusta College Wednesday by Chancellor Dean Propst of the Board 
of Regents. "Kith the appointment of Dr. Wallace, the AC 
community can look forward to the high level of leadership 
necessary for the College's increasingly important role in the 
area in which it serves," said Chancellor Propst. "Dr. Wallace 
has my compete confidence and that of the Board of Regents. We 
will look forward to working with him... to ensure that the 
College's future is even brighter than its illustrious past." 
Wallace replaces Acting President F. William tlonge and will 
assume the duties of the presidency on February I. 

NATIONAL PLAYERS TO APPEAR 

As a part of the 1986-87 Lyceum Series, the National Players will 
appear in the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre on January 23 S 24, 
On January 23 they will perform Shakespeare' s Romeo and Juliet at 
2 and 8 p.m. On January 24 at 10 a.m. they will present a free 
drama workshop, and that night they will perform Peter Shaffer's 
controversial Amadeus at 8 p.m. only. Admission is $7 general, 
$6 matinee; $6 special admission (non-AC students, 
active alumni, and persons 65 or older), and $3 special 
admission for the matinee. 

"MAKING AMERICA WORK" SERIES CONTINUES 

The "Making America Work" series, a salute to the bicentennial of 
our Constitution, continues on January 20 with a lecture by 
Ernestine Thompson of the AC Sociology Department. Her 
presentation, entitled "Jane Adams: An American Prometheus," will 
delve into the life of the founder of Hull House in Chicago. The 
lecture will be held at 11 a.m. in the Butler Hall Lecture Room, 
as part of the AC Honors Program, and again at 3sl5 p.m. in 
Boykin Wright Hall, 1015 Johns Road. The second lecture is open 
to the public. The lecture series is co-sponsored by the 
Augusta Resource Center on Aging and the AC Office of Continuing 
Education. 

AC will broadcast a statewide teleconference entitled "Positive 
Approaches to Discipline in Georgia Schools" from 5*25 p.m. to 
9»30 p.m. January 21 in Galloway Hall for area school 
superintendents, principals, and members of boards of education. 
The AC Office of Continuing Education is participating as part of 
a group of University System of Georgia schools providing local 
access to the teleconference and involved in generating local 
dialogue on the issue of discipline in our schools. 

TOYS ARE NEEDED BY CHILD CARE CENTER 



As you sort through your household to make room 
toys/games, please remember that our Hourly Chi 
can readily use those items which your children 
Even pieces, i.e. Fisher Price people, cars, et 
combined with other donations to make a set. 
children aged l-ll years. To make a donation, 
Thompson in the Office of Student Activities. 



.e^ — p.p... /•t^.-.jjjip 



. , can be 

VAmmm 






■HUM 



dOH 



MAGAZINE IS NEEDED 

Does anyone subscribe to Science magazine? For years, the Reese 
Library has had a gift subscription which is now no longer 
available. The library budget cannot absorb the cost of the 
subscription. If any staff or faculty member has a subscription 
and wouJd like to donate it to the Library, it wouJd be greatly 
appreciated. Contact Diane Cimbala if you can help. 
The Library also has available for you the reproducible tax forms 
for 1986. The forms and other tax information are located in the 
reference room (Room 110). 

The AC Film Series will present An American Werewo Jf in London on 
January 20 in the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. The film will 
be shown at 8:15 p.m.t and admission is $2 general, $1 special 
(non-AC students, active alumni, and senior citizens) , and free 
with an AC I.D. 

The AC Counseling and Testing Center will present a workshop, 
"Time Management," On January 21 at noon in Bellevue Nail. The 
workshop will help participants get more out of the time they have 
and still have time for themselves. For more information or to 
register, contact the Counseling and Testing Center. 

AC H.E.O.P.A. NEEDS YOUR SUPPORT 

The AC Higher Education Office Personnel Association is 
sponsoring a raffle. A donation of $1 can buy a chance to win 
dinner for 2 (up to $20) at Calvert's Restaurant or the French 
Market Grille. The drawing will be held February 6 at noon in 
Galloway Hall, and you need not be present to win. Tickets can 
be obtained at the Bookstore, Continuing Education, the Academic 
Deans' Offices, and from any H.E.O.P.A. member. 

Placement/Co-op Newsi January 21 — Night hours, 5-8 p.m.i U.S. 
Army recruiter on campus, 9 a.m.-l p.m., CAC Lobby. Career Day 
sign-up continues — All graduating seniors are encouraged to sign 
up to see the employers of their choice. Resume help needed? 
Participate in the new 24-hour emergency Resume Service. Drop 
your typed, rough draft by the office by 4 p.m. and pick up your 
resume with edited comments by 4 p.m. the next day. Cover 
letters and other related job correspondence will also be 
critiqued. Contact the Placement Office for more information. 

AC Sports News: January 19 — AC Lady Jags vs. Georgia College, 
5t30 p.m., followed by AC Jags (men) vs. VNC-Asheville, 7:30 
p.m. , In the AC gym. 

Any organization having events they wish to have published in the 
February Activities calendar should submit them to the Office of 
Public Relations as soon as possible. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY! FREDDIE FLYNT (Continuing Education), 1/20} 
MICHAEL R. BROUN (Fine Arts), DIANE R. HILL (Continuing 
Education), DR. ELIZABETH HOUSE (Developmental Studies), MARY 
SMITH (Languages S Literature), 1/21; DR. THOMAS CHADUICK (Dept. 
of History, Political Science & Philosophy). l/22i DR. FRANK 
MCMILLAN (School of Education), 1/23; ALLEN BAKER (Dept. of Math 
& Computer Science), VILLIE CLAY (Building & Equipment 
Maintenance) , 1/25. 




AUGUSTA College 






H SPQTLieHT 
A Senior Unll ol the Univeislly System ot Georgia 



A Weekly Publication by the Office of Public Information 



FOR THE WEEK OF FEBRUARY 2-8, 1987 



nONGE TO SPEAK 



The AC chapter of Phi Kappa Phi national honor society will present a 
Faculty Forum lecture on Wednesday , February 4. Nr. F. WiiJiam Monge, 
alumni professor of business administration, will speak on "Elements 
of 'Strategic Planning" at 1 p.m. in the tiaxwell Alumni House. The 
lecture is open to the public. 

"KAKING AMERICA WORK" SERIES CONTINUES 

The fourth lecture in the "Making /America Vork" series, scheduled far- 
February 3, will be on architect Frank Lloyd Wright and will be 
presented by Dr. Edward J. Cashin, Jr., at 11 a.m. in the Butler Hall 
Lecture Room for the AC Honor Society and again at 3il5 p.m. in Boykin 
Wright HaJi. The sponsor for this week's lecture is the Summerville 
Association, and the afternoon lecture is open to the public. 

MUSIC FACULTY SCHOLARSHIP RECITAL 

The third annual AC Music Faculty Scholarship Recital will be held 
Thursday, February 5, at 8 p.m. in the Maxwell Performing Arts 
Theatre. The recital is designed to raise funds for the music faculty 
scholarship that is awarded to promising AC music majors. Admission 
is $3 for adults and $1 for students and senior citizens. 

FEBRUARY ART EXHIBIT 

The Fine Arts Center Lobby Gallery exhibit for February will feature 
baskets by Kim Keats of Aiken and drawings and mixed media works by 
Joyce Lifsey of Augusta. 

CSRA CAREER AUARENESS DAY 

The seventh annual CSRA Career Awareness Day will be held on the AC 
campus Wednesday , February 4. Co-sponsors of the event with AC are 
Paine College and USC-Aiken. Graduating seniors will interview with 
representatives from business, industry, education, and government 
while other students wiJJ have an opportunity to participate in a 
series of nine panels which are scheduled between 8 a.m. and noon. 
For information on the times and locations of the panels, contact the 
Career Planning and Placement Office at 737-1604. 

REMINDER 

AC staff members are reminded to register for the Staff Development 
Training Program by calling the Continuing Education Office (ext. 
J636) no later than February 3. 

The application deadline for 1987 Summer Seminars for College Teachers 
sponsored by the National Endowment for the Humanities is March 2. 
For more information on this and other programs, see the display for 

g £ted material on the second floor of the Reese Library. 



iii»09)Mr 



SEMINARS SCHEDULED 

Need help wit/i managing stress, coping with burnout, increasing your 
energy level, and taking charge of your life? A workshop in creative 
living and positive health, The Turning Point, is coming to Augusta 
March 6, 7, and 8. One of the seminar leaders is Pat Moss, a former 
faculty member at AC. Registration deadline is February 6. For 
information, call Ms. Moss at (404) 736-4861. 

The Small Business Development Center will offer a one-hour seminar 
for people who work with payroll preparation on February 2, 1-2 p.m., 
in Skinner Hall, B-4. The seminar is free, but advance registration is 
necessary. 

Session II of the Basic Bookkeeping Workshop offered by the Small 
Business Development Center will be held on February 3, 7-9 p.m. in 
Skinner Hall, B-4. Session II will be held February 5. 

SCHOLARSHIPS AVAILABLE 

First Municipal Leasing Corporation is now accepting 1987 Scholars 
Program scholarship applications. FHLC will award $500 scholarships 
to 20 young men and women who plan to begin or continue university- 
level studies in 1987. Former winners are also encouraged to reapply. 
For information and an application form, contact the Office of 
Financial Aid, ext. 1431, in Payne Hall. 

The County Tagwobile will be on campus in front of the CAC on 
Wednesday, February 4, from 9-11 a.m. to sell 1987 automobile tags. 

FILM SERIES CONTINUES 

The AC Film Seris will feature M idnight Cowboy on Tuesday, February 3, 
at 8tl5 p.m. in the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. Admission is $2 
general admission, $1 for non-AC students, active AC alumni, and 
senior citizens, and free with an AC I.D. 

The Counseling and Testing Center will offer a workshop, Improving 
Your Study Habits, on February 4 at noon in Bellevue Hall. For 
information or registration, call or stop by the center. 

Placement/Co-op Newss 

AC Sports News: February 2 — Lady Jags vs. Vinthrop College, 5:30 
p.m., followed by Jaguars vs. Edward fiaters College, 7:30 p.m., AC 
gym; February 5 — Lady Jags vs. Baptist College, 5:30 p.m., followed by 
Jaguars vs. Baptist College, 7t30 p.m., AC gym; February 7 — Lady Jags 
vs. Radford University, 5:30 p.m., followed by Jaguars vs. Radford 
University, 7:30 p.m., Augusta Civic Center. 



HAPPY BIRTHDAY! ALBERTA GRAHAM (Custodial Services), DR. NORMAN 
PRINSKY (Languages S Literature) ,2/2i DR. JOHN M. SMITH (Sociology), 
2/3t KAY D. ALLEN (Continuing Education), 2/4\ RANDALL G. SALZMAN 
(Languages S Literature) , 2/5f CAROLYN K. KERSHNER (Dean of Arts S 
Sciences), JOHN J. O'SHEA (Reese Library), PHILIP A NAGGY (Building S 

Maintenance Equipment), 2/8. 



AucustaCollege 



c. 



mSPQTLIGHT 

i^<<H 8lu— — Ji A Senior Unit ol the Univetslly System of Georgia 



A Weekly Publication by the Office of Public Information 



FOR WE HEEK OF FEBRUARY 2-8, 1987 

nONGE TO SPEAK 

The AC chapter of Phi Kappa Phi national honor society will present a 
Faculty Forum lecture on Uednesday, February 4. Mr. F. WiJiiam Monge, 
alumni professor of business administration, will speak on "Elements 
of Strategic Planning" at 1 p.m. in the tiaxwell Alumni House. The 
lecture is open to the public. 

"nAKING AnERICA WORK" SERIES CONTINUES 

The fourth lecture in the "Making America Work" series, scheduled for^ 
Febiuary 3, will be on architect Frank Lloyd Wright and will be 
presented by Dr. Edward J. Cashin, Jr., at 11 a.m. in the Butler Hall 
Lecture Room for the AC Honor Society and again at 3il5 p.m. in Boykin 
Wright Hall. The sponsor for this week's lecture is the Summerville 
Association, and the afternoon lecture is open to the public. 

nUSIC FACULTY SCHOLARSHIP RECITAL 

The third annual AC Music Faculty Scholarship Recital will be held 
Thursday, February 5, at 8 p.m. in the Maxwell Performing Arts 
Theatre. The recital is designed to raise funds for the music faculty 
scholarship that is awarded to promising AC music majors. Admission 
is $3 for adults and $1 for students and senior citizens. 

FEBRUARY ART EXHIBIT 

The Fine Arts Center Lobby Gallery exhibit for February will feature 
baskets by Kim Keats of Aiken and drawings and mixed media works by 
Joyce Lifsey of Augusta. 

CSRA CAREER AWARENESS DAY 

The seventh annual CSRA Career Awareness Day will be held on the AC 
campus Wednesday , February 4. Co-sponsors of the event with AC are 
Paine College and USC-Aiken. Graduating seniors will interview with 
representatives from business, industry, education, and government 
while other students will have an opportunity to participate in a 
series of nine panels which are scheduled between 8 a.m. and noon. 
For information on the times and locations of the panels, contact the 
Career Planning and Placement Office at 737-1604. 

REMINDER 

AC staff members are reminded to register for the Staff Development 
Training Program by calling the Continuing Education Office (ext. 
J636) no later than February 3. 

The application deadline for 1987 Summer Seminars for CoJJege Teachers 
sponsored by the National Endowment for the Humanities is March 2. 
For more information on this and other programs, see the display for 

- £ted material on the second floor of the Reeae Library. 



cr :■- ,- 



/-.- juj i\ C*S, 
30910 



SEniNARS SCHEDULED 

Need help with managing stress, coping with burnout, Increasing your 
energy Jevei, and taking charge of your life? A workshop in creative 
living and positive health, The Turning Point, is coming to Augusta 
March 6, 7, and 8. One of the seminar leaders is Pat noss, a former 
faculty member at AC. Registration deadline is February 6. For 
information, call Ms. floss at (404) 736-4861. 

The Small Business Development Center will offer a one-hour seminar 
for people who work with payroll preparation on February 2, 1-2 p.m., 
in Skinner Hall, B-4. The seminar is free, but advance registration is 
necessary. 

Session II of the Basic Bookkeeping Workshop offered by the SmaiJ 
Business Development Center will be held on February 3, 7-9 p.m. in 
Skinner Hall, B-4. Session II will be held February 5. 

SCHOLARSHIPS AVAILABLE 

First Municipal Leasing Corporation is now accepting 1987 Scholars 
Program scholarship applications. FtiLC will award $500 scholarships 
to 20 young men and women who plan to begin or continue university- 
level studies in 1987. Former winners are also encouraged to reapply. 
For information and an application form, contact the Office of 
Financial Aid, ext. 1431, in Payne Hall. 

The County Tagmobile will be on campus in front of the CAC on 
Wednesday, February 4, from 9-11 a.m. to sell 1987 automobile tags. 

FILn SERIES CONTINUES 

The AC Film Seris will feature Midnight Cowbou on Tuesday, February 3, 
at 8>15 p.m. in the Kaxwell Performing Arts Theatre. Admission is $2 
general admission, $1 for non-AC students, active AC alumni, and 
senior citizens, and free with an AC I.D. 

The Counseling and Testing Center will offer a workshop. Improving 
Your Study Habits, on February 4 at noon in Bellevue Hall. For 
information or registration, call or stop by the center. 

Placement/Co-op Newst 

AC Sports News: February 2 — Lady Jags vs. Vinthrop College, 5i30 
p.m., followed by Jaguars vs. Edward Waters CoJiege, 7:30 p.m., AC 
gym; February 5 — Lady Jags vs. Baptist College, 5:30 p.m., followed by 
Jaguars vs. Baptist College, 7:30 p.m., AC gym; February 7 — Lady Jags 
vs. Radford l/niversi ty, 5:30 p.m., foJiowed by Jaguars vs. Radford 
University, 7»30 p.m., Augusta Civic Center. 



HAPPY BIRTHDAY! ALBERTA CRAHAti (Custodial Services), DR. NORftAN 
PRINSKY (Languages i Literature) ,2/2i DR. JOHN M. SMITH (Sociology), 
2/3t KAY D. ALLEN (Continuing Education), 2/4} RANDALL G. SALZttAN 
(Languages S Literature) , 2/5\ CAROLYN K. KERSHNER (Dean of Arts S 
Sciences), JOHN J. O'SHEA (Reese Library), PHILIP A WAGGY (Building S 

Maintenance Equipment), 2/8. 



AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



'1^7 



mSPOTLlGHT 

Lm^PH^vk^mJ a Senior Unit of Ihe University System ot Georgia 



A Weekly Publication by the Office of Public Information 



FOR THE »EEK OF FEBRUARY 2-8, 1987 

nONGE TO SPEAK 

The AC chapter of Phi Kappa Phi national honor society will present a 
Faculty Forum lecture on Wednesday, February 4. lir . F. Hilliam tionge, 
alumni professor of business administration, will speak on "Elements 
of Strategic Planning" at I p.m. in the Maxwell Alumni House. The 
lecture is open to the public. 

"liAKING AnERICA WORK" SERIES CONTINUES 

The fourth lecture in the "flaking America Work" series, scheduled for^ 
February 3, will be on architect Frank Lloyd Wright and will be 
presented hn Dr. Edward J. Cashin, Jr., at 11 a.m. in the Butler Hall 
Lecture Room for the AC Honor Society and again at 3il5 p.m. in Boykin 
Wright Hall. The sponsor for this week's lecture is the Summerville 
Association, and the afternoon lecture is open to the public. 

nUSIC FACULTY SCHOLARSHIP RECITAL 

The third annual AC Music Faculty Scholarship Recital will be held 
Thursday, February 5, at 8 p.m. in the Maxwell Performing Arts 
Theatre. The recital is designed to raise funds for the music faculty 
scholarship that is awarded to promising AC music majors. Admission 
is $3 for adults and $1 for students and senior citizens. 

FEBRUARY ART EXHIBIT 

The Fine Arts Center Lobby Gallery exhibit for February will feature 
baskets by Kim Keats of Aiken and drawings and mixed media works by 
Joyce Lifsey of Augusta. 

CSRA CAREER AUARENES5 DAY 

The seventh annual CSRA Career Awareness Day will be held on the AC 
campus Wednesday , February 4. Co-sponsors of the event with AC are 
Paine College and USC-Aiken. Graduating seniors will interview with 
representatives from business, industry, education, and government 
while other students will have an opportunity to participate in a 
series of nine panels which are scheduled between 8 a.m. and noon. 
For information on the times and locations of the panels, contact the 
Career Planning and Placement Office at 737-1604, 

REMINDER 

AC staff members are reminded to register for the Staff Development 
Training Program by calling the Continuing Education Office (ext. 
J636) no later than February 3. 

The application deadline for 1987 Summer Seminars for College Teachers 
sponsored by the National Endowment for the Humanities is March 2. 
For more information on this and other programs, see the display for 

- £ted material on the second floor of the Reese Library. 



REESE LIBRARY 

AUGUSTA COLLPGE 

AUGUSTA, GA. 
30910 



SEMINARS SCHEDULED 

Need help with managing stress, coping with burnout, increasing your 
energy JeveJ, and taking charge of your iife? A workshop in creative 
Jiving and positive health, The Turning Point, is coming to Augusta 
March 6, 7, and 8. One of the seminar leaders is Pat Moss, a former 
faculty member at AC. Registration deadline is February 6. For 
information, call Ms. Moss at (404) 736-4861. 

The Small Business Development Center Mill offer a one-hour seminar 
for peopie who uork with payroll preparation on February 2, 1-2 p.m., 
in Skinner Hall, B-4. The seminar is free, but advance registration is 
necessary. 

Session 11 of the Basic Bookkeeping Workshop offered by the Small 
Business Development Center will be held on February 3, 7-9 p.m. in 
Skinner Hall, B-4. Session II will be held February 5. 

SCHOLARSHIPS AVAILABLE 

First Municipal Leasing Corporation is now accepting 1987 Scholars 
Program scholarship applications. FMLC will award $500 scholarships 
to 20 young men and women who plan to begin or continue university- 
level studies in 1987. Former winners are also encouraged to reapply. 
For information and an application form, contact the Office of 
Financial Aid, ext. 1431, in Payne Hall. 

The County Tagmobile will be on campus in front of the CAC on 
Wednesday , February 4, from 9-11 a.m. to sell 1987 automobile tags. 

FILM SERIES CONTINUES 

The AC Film Seris will feature M idnight Cowboy on Tuesday, February 3, 
at 8tl5 p.m. in the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. Admission is $2 
general admission, $1 for non-AC students, active AC alumni, and 
senior citizens, and free with an AC t.D. 

The Counseling and Testing Center will offer a workshop, Improving 
Your Study Habits, on February 4 at noon in Bellevue Hall. For 
information or registration, call or stop by the center. 

Placement/Co-op Newss 

AC Sports News: February 2 — Lady Jags vs. Winthrop College, 5:30 
p.m., foJJowed by Jaguars vs. Edward Haters College, 7:30 p.m., AC 
gym; February 5 — Lady Jags vs. Baptist College, 5i30 p.m., followed by 
Jaguars vs. Baptist College, 7*30 p.m., AC gymt February 7 — Lady Jags 
vs. Radford University, 5:30 p.m., followed by Jaguars vs. Radford 
University, 7:30 p.m., Augusta Civic Center. 



HAPPY BIRTHDAY! ALBERTA GRAHAM (Custodial Services), DR. NORMAN 
PRINSKY (Languages i Literature) ,2/2i DR. JOHN M. SlilTH (Sociology), 
2/3i KAY D. ALLEN (Continuing Education), 2/4t RANDALL G. SALZMAN 
(Languages S Literature) , 2/5r CAROLYN K. KERSHNER (Dean of Arts S 
Sciences), JOHN J. O'SHEA (Reese Library), PHILIP A HAGGY (Building S 

Maintenance Equipment), 2/8. 



'7 



AUCU5TAG0LLEGE 



H5PQTLIBHT 



A Weekly PubHcatlon by the 0(«ce of Public Information ~ 

FOR T\{Z WEEK OF FEBRUARY 16-22 . 1987 

HOnECOniNG »EEK ACTIVITIES 

Febtuaty 16 S 17 — Vote for Homecoming King <<r Queen, CAC 9-11 a.m. and 
5-7 p.ni. Night anacks, CAC cafeteria, 5-7 p.m. Early fcird snacks, 
Feb. 17 only, 8-9 a.m. Feb. 18— Student Vnlom "Guilty Cbildten" 
(improvisational comedy team), CAC, ii»15 a.m. * 12:15. Feb. 19 — 
Student Unioni "Karges" (magic act), CAC, 11 a.m. S 12. Feb. 20 — 
Student Uniont "Jeff Justice" (comic), CAC, 11 a.m. S 12. Feb. 21— 
Homecoming Gamest {^omen's, 5:30 p.m.; Men's, 7*30 p.m., feoth in AC 
gym. King S Queen will be crowned at half time during men's game. 
Dance, CAC, 9 p.m., band: "Top Secret." 

DR. CASHIN IS HONORED WITH GOVERNOR'S AWARD 

Dr. Edward Cashin Jr. was one of six Georgians to receive a 1987 
Governor' 3 Award in the Humanities on February 10 in Atlanta. The 
award was sponsored by the Georgia Endowment for the Humanities, and 
Dr. Cashin was selected "because, in addition to his academic work, he 
has written textbooks for Augusta schools, served in leadership 
positions in various cultural groups and has been a regular 
participant in community-based educational progrms in history," a 
spokesman said. The governor presented a sterling silver medallion to 
each recipient of the award during a special ceremony. 

LYCEUn SERIES CONTINUES 

Charles Joyner, folksinger and historian, will present "Songs of 
Southern Dissent" on February 16 at 8 p.m. in the ttaxwell Performing 
Arts Theatre. Joyner, a professor of history at the University of 
Alabama, will sing songs collected from Scotland, Ireland, 
Newfoundland, and the American Ozarks and Appalachians. General 
admission is $3i non-AC students, active AC alumni, and persons 65 or 
older, $2. AC faculty, staff, and students admitted free with AC I.D. 

LECTURE SERIES CONTINUES 

Dr. Charles Uillig (Languages & Literature) will speak on "John Dos 
Passos" (American novelist) as part of the "Malting America Work" 
lecture series commemorating the bicentennial of the Constitution. 
The lecture will be in the Butler HaJJ Lecture Room at 11 a.m. and at 
Boykin Wright Hali at 3il5 p.m., where it will be open to the public 
as part of the "Golden Hour" program of the Augusta Resource Center on 
Aging. Upcoming lectures include "W. E. B. DuBois: Tragic Hero in the 
Struggle for Civil Rights" by Dr. LilJie B. Jugurtha, to be given on 
February 24, and "Irving Fisher t American Economist," by Dr. Richard 
Wallace, to be given on March 3. The AC Office of Continuing 
Education cosponsors the series. 

The Office of Admissions will offer a Spring Quarter College Entry 
Seminar on Tuesday, February 17, at 7 p.m. in Galloway Hall. The free 
seminar is for adults who have never been to college or those who have 
been out of college for several years. Information on enrollment 
without SAT scores through the Life Enrichment Program and financial 

aid will be provided. For more informatiou or to register free of 
charge, contact the Office of Continuing Education. 

AC will participate in a nationwide outreach effort against drug and 
alcohol abuse on February 18, when the College Satellite Network 
presents "Drug and Alcohol t Why Not?" The programs will be shown via 
satellite in Galloway Hall. Programs at 2 p.m., 3i30 p.m. , d/lU l.'JU ' " 
p.m. will feature entertainers, athletes, and natiohal lep^,pJLator^^ff 
will discuss the problems of substance abuse. TI& ft^gg.f^rcpgf ^(^ jf^Qg 
open to the public. | "'-"^'- 



i 



EEBl 6 1987 



The AC Youth Orchestra, under the direction vi u» . ^.~, naya, will 

perform on February 19 at 8 p.m. in the Haxwell Performing Arts 
Theatre. The orchestra consists of players from AC, the AC Center for 
the Creative Arts, the Medical College of Georgia, and public and 
private schools from all over the CSRA. Vorks by Glucfc, Bizet, 
ArensJiy and Anderson will be performed, and everyone is invited to the 
free concert. 

A faculty recital Mill be presented on February 22 at 3 p.m. in the 
tiaxwell Performing Arts Theatre. Dr. John Schaeffer, Chari Harrington 
and Carl Purdy will perform wor^s by Handel, Brahms, and 
Chostakovltch. The free recital is open to the public. 

The AC Film Series will continue on Feb. 13 with Woody Allen's 
What's t/p Tiger LIIj;.^ in the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre at 
8il5 p.m. General admission is $2i non-AC students, active AC alumni, 
and persons 65 or older, $li and admission is free with an AC I.D. 



The telephone number for Dr. Richard S. 
number for Dr. J. Gray Dinwiddle Jr., 
academic affairs, is ext, 1422. 



Uallace is ext. 1440. The 
acting vice president for 



The Small Business Development Center in conjunction with the V.S. 
Small Business Administration will offer two workshops/ Personal 
Computers I, Feb. 17 S 19, 7-9 p.m.. Skinner Hall, B-4 ($25) and 
Personal Computers II, Feb. 24 S 26, 7-9 p.m., VALCOK Computer Center, 
Broyhill Park, 3351 Vrightsboro Rd ($35). For more information or to 
register, contact the SBDC at ext. 1790. 

The AC Staff Development Training Program will continue 3 p.m. 
Wednesday with presentations by Sharon Covitz, Continuing Education! 
Marian Cheek, Public relations S Publicationsi and Ray Rowland, Reese 
Library. The program will be held in the Butler Hall Lecture Room. 



The 1986-87 edition of "TRS Facts," a member's guide to the 
Retirement System, is available in the Personnel Office. 



Teachers 



Application forms are now available for students to apply for 
financial aid for the 1987-88 school year. Interested students should 
pick up the application pacfcet from the Office of Financial Aid on the 
second floor of Payne Hall. Instructions are enclosed. 

The AC Counseling S Testing Center will offer a "Time Management" 
workshop on Feb. 18 at noon in Bellevue Hall. Also, the Center will 
present a training session for advising in the CARE Program on 
February 19, from Ii30-3t30 p.m. in the Butler Hall Lecture Room. 
Representatives from those departments not previously represented are 
especially welcome. For more information, contact the Center at ext. 
1471. 



Placement/Co-op Newst Night hoursi Feb. 18, 5-8 p.m. Feb. 17— Resume 
Writing Seminar, 10 a.m., sign up in Placement Office. Watch for 
details on the Summer Job Fair to be held on campus Wed., Feb. 25, 
9i30 a.m. -noon, CAC cafeteria. Contact the Placement Office for 
further information. Two co-op students, Almee Taylor and John 
Pennington, recently appeared on the "Hid-Day at 12" program on 
Channel 12 T'/ to discuss the co-op program. Almee worked for the V.S. 
Customs Service, Washington, D.C., last quarter, and John is on 
assignment with the Ft. Gordon Directorate of Combat Development. 

The winners for the AC Higher Education Office Personnel Association 
raffle are Pat Niece and Mrs. J. C. Kuchlnsky. Niece won dinner for 2 
at the French Market Grille, and Kuchinsky won dinner for 2 at 
Calvert's. Congratulations to both winners/ Also, the Association's 
monthly meeting will be held February 26 at noon in Room 214 of 
•Galloway Hall. All members are encouraged to attend. 

AC Sports News* Feb. 21— Lady Jags vs. Coastal Carolina, 5t30 p.m., 
followed by Jaguars vs. Coastal Carolina, 7:30 p.m., AC gym. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY! MARY K. BLANCHARD (Languages S Literature), DAGMAR A. 
HOWELL (Business Office), 2/16? ANGELA OLSON (Business Office), 2/17 t 
OR. SAMUEL M. WILLIS (Business Administration), 2/18i LISA C. LLOYD 
(Fine Arts), MARGARET L. ROBERTS (Reese Library), 2/19. 







AUGUSrACX>LLEGE 




A Weekly Publication by the OHIce of Public Information 



FOR IWE. UEEK OF FEBRUARY 16-22, 1987 
HOnECOniNG WEEK ACTIVITIES 



February 16 S 17 — Vote for Homecoming King & Queen, 
5-7 p.m. Night snacks, CAC cafeteria, 5-7 p.m. 
Feb. 17 only, 8-9 a.m. Feb. 18— Student Vnioni 
(improvisational comedy team), CAC, llil5 a.m. S 
Student Vniont "Karges" (magic act), CAC, 11 a.m 
Student Vniont "Jeff Justice" (comic), CAC, 11 a.m. S 12 
Homecoming Games: Women's, 5i30 p.m.t Men's, 7i30 p.m. 



CAC 9-11 a.m. and 

Early bird snacks, 

"Guilty Children" 

12.-15. Feb. 19— 

i 12. Feb. 20— 

Feb. 21 — 

both in AC 



gyro. King 6 Queen Mill be crowned at half time during men's game. 
Dance, CAC, 9 p.m., band; "Top Secret." 

DR. CASHIN IS HONORED WITH GOVERNOR'S AWARD 

Dr. Edward Cashin Jr. was one of siK Georgians to receive a 1987 
Governor' s Award in the Humanities on February 10 in Atlanta. The 
award was sponsored by the Georgia Endowment for the Humanities, and 
Dr. Cashin was selected "because, in addition to his academic work, he 
has written textbooks for Augusta schools, served in leadership 
positions in various cultural groups and has been a regular 
participant in community-based educational progrms in history," a 
spokesman said. The governor presented a sterling silver medallion to 
each recipient of the award during a special ceremony. 

LYCEUn SERIES CONTINUES 

Charles Joyner , folksinger and historian, will present "Songs of 
Southern Dissent" on February 16 at 8 p.m. in the Maxwell Performfng 
Arts Theatre. Joyner, a professor of history at the University of 
Alabama, will sing songs collected from Scotland, Ireland, 
Newfoundland, and the American Ozarks and Appalachians. General 
admission is $3i non-AC students, active AC alumni, and persons 65 or 
older, $2. AC faculty, staff, and students admitted free with AC I.D. 

LECTURE SERIES CONTINUES 

Dr. Charles Uillig (Languages & Literature) wiii spealc on "John Dos 
Passos" (American novelist) as part of the "flaking America Work" 
lecture series commemorating the bicentennial of the Constitution, 
The lecture will be in the Butler Hall Lecture Room at 11 a.m. and at 
Boykin Wright Hall at 3»15 p.m., where it will be open to the public 
as part of the "Golden Hour" program of the Augusta Resource Center on 
Aging. Upcoming lectures include "W. E. B. DuBois.* Tragic Hero in the 

Lillie B. Jugurtha, to be given on 

American Economist," by Dr. Richard 

The AC Office of Continuing 



Struggle for Civil Rights" by Dr. 
February 24, and "Irving Fisher i 
Vallace, to be given on March 3. 
Education cosponsors the series. 



The Office of Admissions will offer a Spring Quarter College Entry 
Seminar on Tuesday, February 17, at 7 p.m. in Galloway Hall. The free 
seminar is for adults who have never been to college or those who have 
been out of college for several years. Information on enrollment 
without SAT scores through the Life Enrichment Program and financial 

aid will be provided. For more information or to register free of 
charge, contact the Office of Continuing Education. 



AC will participate in a nationwide outreach effort against drug and 
alcohol abuse on February 18, when the Co liege-- -.5 At&Iilte Network 
presents "Drug and Alcohol t Why Not?" The prpgram^,j-iSJJ be shown 
satellite in Galloway Hall. Programs at 2 p. 
p.m. will feature entertainers, athletes, and 
will discuss the problems of substance abuse, 
open to the public. 



)rama jyjJl be shown vial 

,,,f:£^^':, ana 4.-30f 

latidnai- -legislators who' 

Thg free program it 

Eitl 6 1987 



AUGUSTA c. 
10910 



The AC Youth Orchestra, under the direction of Dr. Cloy FomJnaya, wlli 
perform on February 19 at 8 p.m. in the Maxwell Performing Arts 
Theatre. The orchestra consists of players from AC, the AC Center for 
the Creative Arts, the liedical College of Georgia, and public and 
private schools from all over the CERA. Works by Gluck, Bizet, 
Arensky and Anderson will be performed, and everyone Is Invited to the 
free concert. 

A faculty recital will be presented on February 22 at 3 p.m. in the 
Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. Dr. John Scbaeffer, Chart Harrington 
and Carl Purdy will perform works by Handel, Brahms, and 
Chostakovitch. The free recital is open to the public. 

The AC Film Series will continue on Feb. 13 with Voody Allen's 
What's Vp Tiger LIlv.^ in the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre at 
8tl5 p.m. General admission is $2t non-AC students, active AC alumni, 
and persons 65 or older, $lt and admission is free with an AC I.D. 

The telephone number for Dr. Richard S. Nallace is ext. 1440. The 
number for Dr. J. Gray Dinwiddle Jr., acting vice president for 
academic affairs, is ext. 1422. 

The Small Business Development Center in conjunction with the U.S. 
Small Business Administration will offer two workshopsi Personal 
Computers I, Feb. 17 S 19, 7-9 p.m.. Skinner Hall, B-4 ($25) and 
Personal Computers II, Feb. 24 & 26, 7-9 p.m., VALCOH Computer Center, 
Broyhill Park, 3351 Vrightsboro Rd (?35). For more information or to 
register, contact the SBDC at ext. 1790. 

The AC Staff Development Training Program will continue 3 p.m. 
Wednesday with presentations by Sharon Covitz, Continuing Educationt 
narian Cheek, Public relations S Publicationsi and Ray Rowland, Reese 
Library. The program will be held in the Butler Hall Lecture Room. 

The 1986-87 edition of "TRS Facts," a member's guide to the Teachers 
Retirement System, is available in the Personnel Office. 

Application forms are now available for students to apply for 
financial aid for the 1987-88 school year. Interested students should 
pick up the application packet from the Office of Financial Aid on the 
second floor of Payne Hall. Instructions are enclosed. 

The AC Counseling S Testing Center will offer a "Time Management" 
workshop on Feb. 18 at noon in Bellevue Hall. Also, the Center will 
present a training session for advising in the CARE Program on 
February 19, from li30-3'30 p.m. In the Butler Hall Lecture Room. 
Representatives from those departments not previously represented are 
especially welcome. For more information, contact the Center at ext. 
1471. 

Placement/Co-op Newst Night hoursi Feb. 18, 5-8 p.m. Feb. 17~Re3ume 
Writing Seminar, 10 a.m., sign up in Placement Office. Hatch for 
details on the Summer Job Fair to be held on campus Wed., Feb. 25, 
9i30 a.m. -noon, CAC cafeteria. Contact the Placement Office for 
further information. Two co-op students, Almee Taylor and John 
Pennington, recently appeared on the "Hld-Day at 12" program on 
Channel 12 TV to discuss the co-op program. Almee worked for the U.S. 
Customs Service, Washington, D.C., last quarter, and John is on 
assignment with the Ft. Gordon Directorate of Combat Development. 

The winners for the AC Higher Education Office Personnel Association 
raffle are Pat Niece and Mrs. J. C. Kuchlnsky. Niece won dinner for 2 
at the French Market Grille, and Kuchinsky won dinner for 2 at 
Calvert's. Congratulations to both winners? Also, the Association's 
monthly meeting will be held February 26 at noon In Room 214 of 
■Galloway Hall. All members are encouraged to attend. 

AC Sports News* Feb. 21— Lady Jags vs. Coastal Carolina, 5i30 p.m., 
followed by Jaguars vs. Coastal Carolina, 7s30 p.m., AC gym. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAyj HARY K. BLANCHARD (Languages S Literature), OAGMAR A. 
HOWELL (Business Office), 2/16i ANGELA OLSON (Business Office), 2/17 t 
DR. SAnVEL M. WILLIS (Business Administration), 2/18i LISA C. LLOYD 
(Fine Arts), MARGARET L. ROBERTS (Reese Library), 2/19, 



']^i^0] 



-X) J 10 07 



AucustaGouege 



H SPOTLIGHT 



A Weekly PubUcatlon by the Olflce of Public Information 

FOR THE UEEK OF FEBRUARY 16-22, 1987 



HOnECOniNG WEEK ACTIVITIES 

Febtuary 16 S 17 — Vote for Homecoming King S Queen, CAC 9-11 a.m. and 
5-7 p.m. Night snacks, CAC cafeteria, 5-7 p.m. Early bird snacka, 
Feb. 17 only, 8-9 a.m. Feb. 18— Student Vniom "Guilty Children" 
(improvisational comedy team), CAC, il»15 a.m. S 12:15. Feb. 19 — 
Student Unioni "Karges" (magic act), CAC, 11 a.m. S 12. Feb. 20 — 
Student Vniom "Jeff Justice" (comic), CAC, 11 a.m. S 12. Feb. 21— 
Homecomlng Games.* Women's, 5:30 p.m.; Men's, 7*30 p.m., both in AC 
gym. King & Queen will be crowned at halftime during men's game. 
Dance, CAC, 9 p.m., band: "Top Secret." 

DR. CASHIN IS HONORED WITH GOVERNOR'S AWARD 

Dr. Edward Cashin Jr. was one of six Georgians to receive a 1987 
Governor' 3 Award in the Humanities on February 10 in Atlanta. The 
award was sponsored by the Georgia Endowment for the Humanities, and 
Dr. Cashin was selected "because, in addition to his academic work, he 
has written textbooks for Augusta sciiooJs, served in leadership 
positions in various cultural groups and has been a regular 
participant in community-based educational progrms in history," a 
spokesman said. The governor presented a sterling silver medallion to 
each recipient of the award during a special ceremony. 

LYCEVH SERIES CONTINUES 

Charles Joyner, folksinger and historian, will present "Songs of 
Southern Dissent" on February 16 at 8 p.m. in the Haxwell Performing 
Arts Theatre. Joyner, a professor of history at the University of 
Alabama, will sing songs collected from Scotland, Ireland, 
Newfoundland, and the American Ozarks and Appalachians. General 
admission is $3i non-AC students, active AC alumni, and persons 65 or 
older, $2, AC faculty, staff, and students admitted free with AC I.D. 

LECTURE SERIES CONTINUES 

Dr. Charles Uillig (Languages S Literature) will speak on "John Dos 
Passes" (American novelist) as part of the "flaking America Work" 
lecture series commemorating the bicentennial of the Constitution. 
The lecture will be in the Butler Hall Lecture Room at 11 a.m. and at 
Boykin Wright Hall at 3tl5 p.m., where it will be open to the public 
as part of the "Golden Hour" program of the Augusta Resource Center on 
Aging. Upcoming lectures include "V. E. B. DuBois: Tragic Hero in the 
Struggle for Civil Rights" by Dr. Lillie B. Jugurtha, to be given on 
February 24, and "Irving Fisher > American Economist," by Dr. Richard 
Wallace, to be given on March 3. The AC Office of Continuing 
Education coaponsors the series. 

The Office of Admissions will offer a Spring Quarter College Entry 
Seminar on Tuesday, February 27, at 7 p.m. in Galloway Hall. The free 
seminar is for adults who have never been to college or those who have 
been out of college for several years. Information on enrollment 
without SAT scores through the Life Enrichment Program and financial 

aid will he provided. For mere information or to register free of 
charge, contact the Office of Continuing Education. 

AC will participate in a nationwide outreach effort against drug and 
alcohol abuse on February 18, when the College Satellite Network 
presents "Drug and Alcohol: Why Not.'" The programs will be shown via 
satellite in Galloway Hall. Programs at 2 p.m., 3t^ p.m. . g (\j^^ 



p.m. will feature entertainers, athletes, and nationa. 
will discuss the problems of substance abuse. The 
open to the public. 



legislators wTio 
ee «MBlU«W*y 

AOo. GA. 

30910 



i 



The AC Youth Orchestra, under the direction of Dr. Elo\) Fomlnaya. uill 
perform on February 19 at 8 p.m. in the naxuell Performing Arts 
Theatre. The orchestra consists of players from AC, the AC Center for 
the Creative Arts, the nedical College of Georgia, and public and 
private schools from all over the CSRA. Horks by Cluck, Bizet, 
Arensky and Anderson will be performed, and everyone is Invited to the 
free concert. 

A faculty recital will Se presented on February 22 at 3 p.m. in the 
Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. Dr. John Scbaeffer, Chari Harrington 
rf ,l"Ll'""^\''^^^ perform wor^s by fi^ndel, Brahms. and 
Chostakovitch. The free recital is open to the public. 

IJl^ AC Film Series will continue on Feb. 13 with tfoody Allen's 
What s Vp Tiger l.ih,l in the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre at 
B,15 p.m. General admission is $2, non-AC students, active AC alumni, 
and persons 65 or older, $1, and admission is free with an AC I.D. 

The telephone number for Dr. Richard S. WaJJace is ext. 1440 The 

T./li/'''.f1'' f- ^l^y 0/nwiddfe Jr., acting vice president for 
academic affairs, is ext. 1422. 

The Small Business Development Center in conjunction with the V S 
small Business Administration will offer two workshops. Personal 
computers;, Feb. 17S19. 7-9 p.m.. Skinner Hall, B-4 ($25) and 

IZulni 1"WJ,'L '.''' '' * ^'' '-' "•"•' ''''°« Computer center . 
rlafJfi I l35lVrightsboro Rd ($35). For more information or to 

register, contact the SBDC at ext. 1790. 

I'll ^^ ^*!f{ Development Training Program wiJJ continue 3 p.m. 
Wednesday with presentations by Sharon Covitz. Continuing Education, 
Marfan cheek, Public relations S Publications, and Ray Rowland, Reese 
Library. The program will be held in the Butlev Hall Lecture Room. 

The 1986-87 edition of "TRS Facts," a member's guide to the Teachers 
Retirement System, is available in the Personnel Office. 

Application forms are now available for students to apply for 

oicr^l^H""' 'w *w ''''-'' "^'°°^ ""•■• interested students should 
pick up the application packet from the Office of Financial Aid on the 
second floor of Payne Hall. Instructions are enclosed. 

The AC Counseling « Testing Center will offer a "T*n,» m 
worlcshop on Feb. 18 at noon in Bellevue HaJJ mJ ,1 'Management- 
present a training session for advJsing; the caH pt"'"' "'^^ 
February 19, from 1.30-3,30 p.m. in the B^^i^^"-'^^^^^^ Program on 

Placement/Co-op News, Night hours: F^h ;««;/>„ ,. l ., 

.../,n.e„t .it/, tue ft. Cordon Oire^LrllVoTVolM ,'e':t/oZ.t'.' "" 

ITtfuZe'/.Tm'*': Vl"" f """»" ""'« Personnel A«ocf,tfon 

>' tLrtltch 17,.", /',;,■'■ '■ "/""•'""'■ "1"=' "O" dinner for 2 
cllvlrf. r "»;*f' Grille, and Iruchfns*!/ won dinner for 2 at 

'O.no.„ »e„. \lVlL,l', 'ri-en'co^'SdloltS.'" ■""■• "' "' 

;^iK\ni;..r-,. ?i„i:?c^ro';t^:; ^rir^;.-,---" -• 

OR. SJBUCIB »?;;=,; / ' "'^'^'■^ "'■'<'" (Business office). 2/n, 




^ ' \ 30910 



/^MGUSmOOLLEGB 




f» ••KM tt« «r t« IMhttHlr Mw «« «•• i^« 



: A W»elcty PttbUcoOort by Wt9 Offlot of PubHo tnfotmaBon 



rOJi THE WEEf. OF MARCH 23-29, I9fi7 

DEADLINE SEI FOR SANDHILLS SUBMISSIONS 

T/ie rj/jiiudi Sd/td/iilla Wiitt-js' Co/»f ef ei»i;e ta be helil st AC Mat/ 7-9 has 
emriuunctn] that the (Jeadlinv Ivt indmisci ipts to hi.' submitted fvi 
evdiudtfoij wiiJ b<? Naic/j 27. The Ccoletence is open to dll pel sons 
j/iferesfetl f/i wiitinq, diid (/loae suDmitting manuscripts wiJI ^e 
d.'jsivjned d pel 3ondJ co»»feience wit/i d menibei of the atatf. for moie 
infoiwdtian, contact t/»e Of £ ice of Continuinci Educaticn. 



CULLUJi SERIES ON CANADA TO BEGIN SOON 



M'l^M 



The CulluiH f.ectiite Seiies. w/iic/i will focus on Canada thin yedi , will 
i>e'.T/n Tuesildy, Ndt ch 31, with a lectuie by Dr. Louis Oe Voisey, Jr. He 
will Sfit'ak on "Canadat An IntiotFuction" at 8 p.m. in the Butler HdJJ 
Lectuie Room. Dr. De Vol set/ is ptofessov of geogi apliy at the 
Wniversily of Geoiyid. The public ia invited to attend. 

SPOTLIGHT SCHEDULE TO CHANGE 

Beginning ni'nday, Apiil 13, the Spotlight will be Piintei? dn(? sent out 
oua evet y tu."0 weeks inntedd of once each week. The first "longer- 
I c*nye" SpotUgliL will covet the dates of Apiil 13~Apiil 26. 
/n^of (iidtion to Le included in that issue should be lecefved by the 
oilice of Public Relations by noon, Tuesday, ApiiJ 7. Kach new 
Spotiiuht will contain a lemindei of the date on uhich infotmation 
Hill be due. 

FINE ARTS CENTER TO DISPLAY STUDENT ART 

The Fine Alls Center Lohby Galieiy exhibit for Apiil will feature 
student woiks in various media. The e;<hiblt will open April 4, and a 
teteption honot ing the exhibitoi s will he held that night from 7i30- 
9:30 p.iv. in the Fine At ts Center. The student woi ks will be on 
display through Aptil 30. 

ORIGINAL COMPOSITION BY FOniNAYA TO BE PERFORMED 

Dr. Eloy Fominaya of the AC Fine Arts Depai tment has been notified by 
officials at Vandetbilt University in Nashville, TN, that his original 
composition, Five Pt of i lea lor Wood wind Quint et, will be perfoimed for 
the first time on Friday, Aptil 3, at the University. Commissioned by 
the Blair School of Nusfc at Var)derbilt in 1978, it was completed 
dui ing the summer of that year. The scheduled performance had to be 
shelved, however, when the Blair Woodwind Quintet disbanded. Fomlnaya 
said the y» oup has now been re-established and will be performing the 
long doiraant piece on Aptil 3. 

The Iota Phi Chapter of Alpha Mu Gamma, the National Foreign Language 
Honor Society, invites gualified students to Join Its tanks. 
Membership gualifications are that foteign language students must have 
leceived tw(^ grades of "A" in unrepeated couises of the same language, 
d»)d they must have an overall GPA of 2.0. Foreign students enrolled 
in (oteiffn language couises are also eligible if they have completed 
at least two yeai s secondary school work in theit native counti y and 
Jiave an overall GPA of 2.0. The application deadline is April 3. 
Contd'. t Di . Jand Sandarg In the Depat tment of Languages and Literature 
tot more infotmation. ' 



ADDED LYCEUn BONUS PERFORMANCE 

The Footpath Dance Company, a modern dance group, will perform as ^n 
added bonus to the Lycean, Serle, April 1 at 8 pi in n-tiJKleU 
l^Jotmng Arts Theatre. Season tickets »ill be honored] other 

active c^IuB/ji, and persons S'j and ulder). -".uuL.icsr 

STAFF DEVELOPMENT WORKSHOP CONTINUES 
T/,e Stdff Development Workshop on March 25 will feature presentation.. 

Galloway t;^^^^^^ ''" '''''"' '''' "' '''^ '' ' P''^' - ^oom 101 of 

N^ncy Bryant (Biology) Is currently in Greensboro. NC. receiving medical 
UeaUvenl Anyone wishing to write to her should address ^ ^ 

correspondence to, Mrs. Nancy Bryant, c/o Betty Watli^^gton 2719 B 
Four St^asons Blvd., Greensboro, NC 27407. -■^tjjngtu/.. 2719-B 

The Richmond County Histot ical Society presents an 7„j^, ,, ,. , , 

the Aug^usTa JV " ''t "^^ter^als relating to local history in 
1%.., - :- "^ "" comprehensive name and subject index to 

L'jJmuj^±j^smiL^^^ a journal which focuses on the bistoTu of 

Riclmund County and Augusta. Copies may be obtained tin ough the 
Richmond County Historical Society at ?7 per copy 

Placement/Co-op News: April 1—Buildfr'<, Tr^r.o^^. * • i • . 

r .. 1. ... ^' f^pt n a — Internal Revenue Service rfrrniti,->r, 

Co, a(,e„t positions, Aptil ! 4-Roses stores intervtluVnglorZd,, 

10-15 ,p.c„ a.e 1' L; : : : rir^e^'n""''. "" '"" '■ ""'^ 

charge extefl for a box Ju„ ■/ ,1 ,,JT '^°"Z^'' ''"s. T!i«e is iio 
opportu„Jt!, /or g.aJuatiOT 'e,,; r,^ ""s. a„d tft/s is a good 

i.aJor corpo.alio's A 1,; :"s L Lr.:^L"""'"*""'"'"^ <"' "^"^ 
o/flce by naro/i 27. '"l^fMteJ pel sons must contact the PJace^ent 

AC Sports News: BASEBAT T nr t^^., / 

«-c/, 23, 2 P.m., AC lasey^u F?eld,T Zas ^r'^^'^^" University, 
Wdrc/i 27. 12:30 p.m., AC Bdsebl ; rLf^ f^l ^""^"^ ''^- '^^^'^osta State. 
Coiieye. March 29 ,2 pi It tH ^'t^^' ^"'^'^ ^^^^ ^^- Wintftrop 
AC «,en vs. Armstrong Itlte Malch ^6 f '"""' ^"'^"^ ^^'^^'^- ^^''"^S- 
"-»cA, 27, 1:30 p.m., AclZ vs Coal'Ji r'f'l''' '"'"' ''' ^SC-;,ilcen, 
^omen vs. Coastal Carolina March It I ^ ™ ?^"?^ ^ " '" '"' ' '""''' ""^ 
Pl<^y.d at the Newman Tennis Center) ACMrUrnr/"V' I'l'l''^' 
J<^.uar Classic Golf Tournament, JoL c'eef, IZt'a ' ''-''' 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY! ROZETTA T Arrru r-^i ■ ■ 

(School of Business) Itoy'D H HURir „lnTl' '^'f "' '■ "^^^^"^'^ 
finON (Building S Equipment Mainilll '"^'\^^^<i'"'"'^nications) , BILLY 
(Sociology). LINd/SHp^M " ^ fT^ ' ^^"' '°"'' ^' ^^'^">-'^^ 
(Developmental Studies) 3/24]%vnin^\T^' ^^"~ " ' ^^^SLEy 
Literature), GRACE NEWsn»lrt ^^^ ^^^^^^^ (Languages & 

Safety). 3/29 ""^ (Nursrng). 3/28, JOSEPH L. SIMPSON (Public 




REESE LIBRARY 
AUGUSTA rn- i rQ^ 



^^pr> 7 







A Wwh^ Pubtiwiiotl by fli9 Offlot of PubHo tntof maHon "^ = 



FOR THE WEEfx OF MARCH 23-29, 1987 

DEADLINE SET FUR SANDMILLS SUBMISSIONS 

Tim >intiudl SdmJ/iilla Wtittis' Confetence to be held at AC Hay 7-9 has 
etiiriuuoctfii th.i{. the deailiiiit' fur HMiiiisciipts to bf submitted for 
evdludtfoj) will b-? M.ii ch 27. The Cunfetence Is open to jiJ persons 
j/iferested in viiiting, crnd those submitting manuscripts will be 
rfssiyned a petsonal confetence with a meiubei of tlie staff. Foi move 
infotwation, contact the Office of Continuina Education. 



CULLUa SERJES ON CANADA TO BEGIN SOON 



■«►■ 



Tlie CulluiH l.ectvie Set ies, which will focus on Canada this year, will 
beqin Tuesday, natch 31, with a lecture by Dt . Louis De Votsey, Jr. He 
will sfieak on "Cd;»add» An Inttoduction" at 8 p.m. in the Butler Hall 
Lee tut e Room. »t . De Vol sey is ptofessor of geogi aplty at the 
Vniveisity of Geotgia. The public is Invited to attend. 

SPOTLICHT SCHEDULE TO CHiANGE 

Beginning fft»nday, Afril 13, the Spotlight will be printed and sent out 
once evei y two weeks instead of once each week. The first "ioncjer- 
j r^ftye" Sj'ytlisj/it will tiivei the dates of Apiil 13-Apiil 26. 
Inhji flidtiofi to be included in that issue should be received by the 
Office uf Public Relations by noon, Tuesday, April 7. Each new 
Spotliuht will contain a lemindei of the date on which infoimation 
will be due. 

FfNE ;\RTS CENTER TO DISPLAY STUDENT ART 

The Fine Arts Cejiter Lobby Galleiy enhibit ioi April will feature 
student WO! ks in \/arious media. The exhibit will open April 4, and a 
teceptiun honot ing the exhibitoi s will be held that night from 7t30- 
9*30 p.tt). In the Fine At ts Center. Tlie student wot ks will be on 
display throuyh Aptil 30. 

ORIGINAL COnPOSITlON BY FOtilNAYA TO BE PERFORMED 

Dr. Eloy Fowinaya of the AC Fine Aits Depat tment itas been nutifled by 
officials at Vandeibilt University in Nashville, TN, that his original 
composii ion, Five ?t of i lea lot Wuo d wind Juitttet , will be perfoimed foj 
the first tinie on Friday, Aptil 3, at the University. Commissioned by 
the Blair School of Muatc at Vanderbilt in 1978, it was completed 
dut inu the summer of that year. The scheduled performance had to be 
shelved, however, w/ien the Blair Woodwind Quintet disbanded. FomI;)dya 
said the yroup has now been te-eatablished and will be per tot ming the 
loi^g doimant piece on Aptil 3. 

The Iota Phi Chapter of Alpha nu Gamma, the National Foreign Language 
Honor Society, invites ciualified sfndents to Join its ranks. 
flembetship gualifications ate that foieiyn lani^uaye students must have 
teceived two grades of "A" in unrepealed coui ses of the same language, 
and they must have an overall GPA of 2.0. Foreign students eniolled 
in foteiqn language courses are also eligible if they have completed 
at least two yeai s secondary school work in their fiative countiy and 
iiave an over a N GPA of 2.0. The application deadline is April 3. 
Cuntai.t Dr. Jana Sandatg in the Department of Languages and Literature 
for more infot (nation. 



ADDED LYCEUn B0HV5 PERFORflANCE 

The Footpath Dance Company, a modem dance group, wiJJ perform as an 
dJded bonus to the Lyceum Setter April 1 at 8 p.m. in Uiti ft5xweJJ 
Petioiming Arts Tlieatie. Season tickets wiil be honoied. Othei 
atJmisaion prices are $5 general, and $3 special (non-AC students, 
active alumni, and persons Sb and older). 

STAFF DEVELOPMENT WORKSHOP CONTINUES 

The Staff Development Vorksliop on ttarch 25 villi feature presentations 
jby nary Bailey (Bookstore) , Barry Robinson (Cafeteria) , and Ken Jones 
(Public Safety). T!te program wili be held at 3 p.m. in Room 101 of 
Galloway Hall . 



Nancy Bryant (Biology) is currently in Greenaboro, NC, receiving medical 
treatment. Anyone wishing to write to her should address 
correspondence tor nis. Nancy Bryant, c/o Betty Wdtii/)vjton, Z719-B 
Four Seasons Blvd., Greensboro, NC 27407. 

The Ricimond County Historical Society presents an I ndex to Richmon d 

Countij Histui ij . Wiitten by John O'Sbea (Reeae Library), this book 
provides access to a wealth of materials relating to local history in 
the Augusta area. It Is a comprehensive name and subject index to 
Richmund County Histoty , a journal which focuses on the history of 
Richmond County and Augusta. Copies may be obtained through the 
Richmond County Historical Society at $7 per copy. 

Placement/Co-op News; April 1 — BujJder's Transport interviewing for 
entry-Jevel management positionsf April 2 — Interview with personnel 
representative from UPSt Apt il 8 — Internal Revenue Service recruiting 
for age;) t positions} April 14 — Roses Stores interviewing for retail 
management trainees,* April 25 — Trust Company Bank interviewing for 
management trainees; Governor's Jjitern Piogtam accepting applications 
& arranging interviews with students for summer intet nships through 
Aptil 15; Api iJ 23 — King Miii on campus to discuss production 
management position; May lS-22 — Second Annual Foreign Service 
Orientation Ptogram for minority students fteJd in Washington, D.C.(to 
foster interest in Foieign Service cateers, especially public 
affairs). Deadline for application is April 1. For mote information, . 
contact t//e Placement/Co-op Office. 

Paine College has invited AC seniots to participate in a Recruitment 
Fair to be held in Atlanta at t/ie Peachtree Plaza on Airil 3. Only 
10-15 spaces ate available on tite Paine College bus. There is no 
charge e^ccept for a box lunch on the bus, and this is a good 
opportunity for giaduating seniors to meet represe/itatives of many 
major corporations. All interested persons must contact the Placement 
Office by narch 27. 

AC Sports News: BASEBALL— AC Jags (men) vs. Northwestern l/niversity, 
March 23, 2 p.m., AC Baseball Field; AC Jags (men) vs. Valdosta State, 
March 27, 12:30 p.m., AC Baseball Field; Lady Jags vs. Wintbrop 
College, Match 29, 2 p.m., at the JuJian Smith Casino field. TENNIS- 
AC men vs. Armstrong State, March 26, 2 p.m.; AC men vs. USC-Alken, 
March 27, 1:30 p.m.; AC men vs. Coastal Carolina, March 28, 2 p.m.; AC 
women vs. Coastal Carolina, March 28, 2 p.m. (Ai2 tennis matches 
played at the Newman Tennis Center). AC MEN'S GOLF— natch 23-24, 
Jaguar Classic Golf Tournament, Jones Creek, Augusta. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY! ROZETTA T. ALLEN (Admissions), CHARLES R. HOLLOKAN 
(School of Business), LLOYD H. HVRST (Mail S Communications), BILLY 
niXON (Building i Equipment Maintenance), 3/23; JOHN A. ARTHUR 
(Sociology), LINDA JONES (Public Relations), JOHN W. PRESLEY 
(Developmental Studies), 3/24; niYOKO JACKSON (Languages & 
Literature), GRACE NEWSOME (Nursing), 3/28; JOSEPH L. SIMPSON (Public 
Safety), 3/29. 




AMGIIStAODLLEGE 




A VsnM tM •(#>• UNMtlUr Mm •'^•Wi/a 



A WTOhty ruWcoiten by Wig o»ict ol Publto ttifwirogon 




FOR THE VEEK OF MUCH 16-22, 1987 
CULLUn LECTURE SERIES ON CANADA TO BEGIN SHORTLY 



The CulJum Lecture Series, which will focus this year on Canada, will 
begin on Tuesday, Hatch 31. Dr. Louis De Vorsey Jr., professoi of 
geography at the University of Georgia, wiJJ speak on "Canadai An 
Introduction" at 8 p.m. in the Butler Hall Lecture Room. Everyone is 
invited to attend. 

STAFF DEVELOPMENT WORKSHOPS CONTINUE 

The AC Staff Development Training Program will continue on Wednesday, 
March Id, at 3 p.m. Presentations will be made by Auxiliaty Services, 
Public Safety, and the Physical Plant. The program will be held in 
Room 101 of Galloway Hall. 

ACCCA RECITALS COMING UP 

The AC Center for the Cteative Arts will piesent a faculty recital 
featuring Bruce Uchimura on the cello and Susan Ucbimuia on the 
piano. The recital will be held on March 22 at 4 p.m. in the Maxwell 
Pel f aiming Arts Theatre, and is free. 

The AC Fine Arts Center Lobby Gallery exhibit for the month of March 
featutes watercolors by Sandra Lloyd of Florida and cei amies by Kaki 
King of Augusta. The exhibit will be on display through March 26. 

FILM SERIES CONTINUES 

The AC Film Series will present Cannia on March 31 at 8:15 p.m. in the 
Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. An Academy Award nominee and prize- 
winning film from Argentina, Cam ila recounts the true story of a young 
Catholic socialite and a young Jesuit pt iest who faJJ in love. Their 
fot bidden romance is played against the restrictive religious and 
political environment of the Rosas dictatorship that choked Argentina 
in the 19th centuiy. Admission is $2 general, $1 for public school 
students, active AC alumni and senior citizens, and free with a valid 
AC I.D. 

"The System Summary" is an informative monthly publication of the 
University System of Georgia. Articles highlight institutional 
changes, system statistics, and Board of Regents' actions. Requests 
to be placed on the mailing list should be sent to the Office of 
Public Relations, Board of Regents, University System of Georgia, 244 
Washington St. S.W., Atlanta, GA. , 30334. 

Long term disability insurance is available at teasonable rates to 
employees earning $10,000 or more per year. LTD insurance provides an 
income benefit in the event of total disability as a result of an 



accident or illness. 
Office at ext. 1763. 



For further information, 



The AC Department of Military Science has 
Raymond G. Davis will be the guest speaker at the 



annAjnced 



Banquet to be held on April 11. General Davis 
Assistant Commandant of the Marine Coips, a noteil speaker 
ROTC graduate of the Georgia Institute of Techno, ygy 



that General 
"'HWysn Army 



The ninth annual "Evening With the Arts," sponsoted by the Augusta 
Association for Retarded Citizens, will be ptesented at 8 p. in, 
Thursday, Narcb 19, in the Maxwell Performing At ts Theatre. Proceeds 
will help to provide assistance fot AC students who major in fields 
that serve retarded persona. 

The AC Higher Education Office Personnel Association will meet 
Thursday , March 19, at noon in Galloway Hall. Jean Godin (School of 
Business Administration) will be the speaker, and all members are 
encouraged to bring a friend. 

The Office of Continuing Education will offer two courses designed to 
help both managers and secretaries improve their writing and 
proofreading skills. "Business Writing for Managers" will be offered 
on March 24, and "Proofreading for Secretaries" will be offered on 
March 26. The program leader for both cout ses will be Dr. Richard 
Stracke of the AC Department of Languages and Literature. Both 
courses will be offered from 8 a.m.~4 p.m. and the fee for each is 
$80. For mote information, contact the Office of Continuing 

Education. 

AC Health Central corporate members who wish to discontinue their 
memberships should first notify Health Central. If the Business 
Office is the only party' notified, Health Central continues to bill ^C 
since they are not aware of the cancellation. 

Placement/Co-op News: Recruiters will be on campus during the month 
of April — contact the Placement Office to set up an interview? April 
1 — BuiJders Transport (trucking company) seeking operations managers} 
April 2 — UPS personnel representative on campus; April 8 — Internal 
Revenue Service agent positions available (co-op or collections 
positions) ; April 14 — Roses seeking management personnel; April 15 — 
Local bank recruiting for management trainees interested in bank 
opet ations. Contact the Placement Office for more information on 
these activities. 

AC Sports News: (Baseball) March 21 — AC Jags (men) vs. Northwestern 
University, 1 p.m.; March 22 — AC Jags (men) vs. Northwestern 
University, 2 p.m., AC baseball field. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAYi MARY F. MOBLEY (School of Business), 3/21; SPANN H. 
GREENE (Student Affairs), 3/22; PHILLIP RUTSOHN (School of Business), 
3/22; DIANNE F. SAYLOR (School of Education), 3/22. 







no -on 
r7 



jirc 



1 Ib'^^ 



fiiiQSSthQmSGR 



B SPOTLIGHT 



A Weakly rMMcotton by Mw otito of Pufalto Infor muBon 



FOR THE WEEK OF MRCH 16-22, 1987 
CULLUn LECTURE SERIES ON CANADA TO BEGIN SHORTLY 



l*l 



The Cullum Lecture Series, which wiil focus this year on Canada, wilJ 
begin on Tuesday, Hatch 31. Dr. Louis De Vorsey Jr., professor of 
geography at the Univet sity of Georgia, wiJi speak on "Canada: An 
Introduction" at 8 p.m. in the Butler Hall Lecture Room. Everyone is 
invited to attend. 

STAFF DEVELOFflENT WORKSHOPS CONTINUE 

The AC Staff Development Training Program »ill continue on Wednesday, 
March 18, at 3 p.m. Presentations will be made by Auxiliaty Services, 
Public Safety, and the Physical Plant. The program will be held in 
Room 101 of Galloway Hall. 

ACCCA RECITALS CONING UP 

The AC Center for the Creative Arts will present a faculty recital 

featuring Bruce Uchimura on the cello and Susan Uchimuta on the 

piano. The recital will be held on March 22 at 4 p.m. in the Maxwell 
Pel foi mi ng Arts Theatre, and ia free. 

The AC Fine Arts Center Lobby Gallery exhibit for the month of March 
featuies watercolors by Sandra Lloyd of Florida and cei amies by Kaki 
King of Augusta. The exhibit will be on display through March 26. 

FILM SERIFS CONTINUES 

The AC Film Series will present Camiia on March 31 at 8:15 p.m. in the 
naxwell Performing Atts Theatre. An Academy Award nominee and prize- 
winning film from Argentina, Ca mila recounts the true story of a young 
Catholic socialite and a young Jesuit pi iest who fall in love. Their 
fot bidden romance is played against the restrictive religious and 
political environment of the Rosas dictatorship that choked Argentina 
in the 19th centuty. Admission is $2 general, $1 for public school 
students, active AC alumni and senior citizens, and free with a valid 
AC I.D. 

"The System Summary" is an informative monthly publication of the 
University System of Georgia. Articles highlight institutional 
changes, system statistics , and Board of Regents' actions. Requests 
to be placed on the mailing list should be sent to the Office of 
Public Relations, Board of Regents, University System of Georgia, 244 
Washington St. S.W., Atlanta, GA. , 30334. 

Long term disability insurance is available at reasonable rates to 
employees earning $10,000 or more per year. LTD insurance provides an 
income benefit in the event of total disability as a result of an 
accident or illness. For further information, contact the Personnel 
Office at ext. 1763. 



The AC Department of Military Science has announced 
Raymond G. Davis will be the guest speaker at their Annu 



1 



Banquet to be held on April 11. 
Assistant Commandant of the Marine Coips, 



General Davis is a te tirp^fti^in^rO^ LPGE 



a noted speake r and an Army 



ROTC graduate of the Georgia Institute of Technology. 



Mf^^ r:^npr^? 



MARl el9B7 



A.. 



iviy»u 



The ninth annual "Evening »ith the Aits," sponsored by the Augusta 
Association Loi Retarded Citizens, will be piesented at 8 p..m. 
Thursday, Hatch 19, in the fiaxwell Performing Aits Theatre. Proceeds 
will help to provide assistance foi AC students who major in fields 
that serve retarded persons. 

The AC Higher Education Office Personnel Association will meet 
Thuisdax), March 19, at noon in Gallowatj Hall. Jean Godin (School of 
Business Administration) will be the speaker, and all members are 
encouraged to bring a friend. 

The Office of Continuing Education will offer two courses designed to 
help both managers and secretaries improve their writing and 
proofreading skills. "Business Writing for Managers" will be offered 
on March 24, and "Proofreading for Secretaries" will be offered on 
March 26. The program leader for both courses will be Dr. Richard 
Stracke of the AC Department of Languages and Literature. Both 
courses wiJJ be offered from 8 a.m. -4 p.m. and the fee for each is 
$80. For mote information, contact the Office of Continuing 

Education. 

AC Health Central corporate members who wish to discontinue their 
membei ships should first notify Health Central. If the Business 
Office is the only party' notified, Health Central continues to bill ^C 
since they are not aware of the cancellation. 

Placement/Co-op News: Recruiters will be on campus during the month 
of April — contact the Placement Office to set up an interview t April 
1 — BuiJders Transport (trucking company) seeking operations managers; 
April 2 — UPS personnel representative on campus; April 8 — Iiiternal 
Revenue Service agent positions available (co-op or collections 
positions) ; April 14 — Roses seeking management pet sonnel; April 15 — 
Local bank recruiting for management trainees interested in bank 
operations. Contact the Placement Office for more information on 
these activities. 

AC Sports News: (Baseball) March 21 — AC Jags (men) vs. Northwestern 
University, 1 p.m.; March 22 — AC Jags (men) vs. Northwestern 
University, 2 p.m., AC baseball field. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY! MARY F. MOBLEY (School of Business), 3/21; SPANN H. 
GREENE (Student Affairs), 3/22; PHILLIP RUTSOHN (School of Business), 
3/22; DIANNE F. SAYLOR (School of Education), 3/22. 








AUCUfftAODLLEQE 




: A Weefcty PuWcotton fey Wig o»lo» of Pubtto tnfomwBon 



>»wtt»rUNl<r»»U»*r»lWyM»'**'g«*l^*. 




FOR THE MEEK OF nARCH 16-22, 1987 
CULLUn LECTURE SERIES ON CANADA TO BEGIN SHORTLY 



The Cullum Lecture Series, which will focus this year on Canada, will 
begin on Tuesday, March 31. Dr. Louis De Vorsey Jr., professor of 
geography at the University of Georgia, will speak on "Canada: An 
Introduction" at 8 p.m. in the Butler Hall Lecture Room. Everyone is 
invited to attend. 

STAFF DEVELOrnENT WORKSHOPS CONTINUE 

The AC Staff Development Training Program will continue on Wednesday, 
flarch 18, at 3 p.m. Presentations will be made by Auxiliaty Services, 
Public Safety, and the Physical Plant. The program will be held in 
Room 101 of Galloway Hall. 

ACCCA RECITALS COMING UP 

The AC Center for the Cteative Arts will present a faculty recital 
featuring Bruce Uchimura on the cello and Susan Uchimuta on the 
piano. The recital will be held on Natch 22 at 4 p.m. in the ttaxwell 
Pel foiming Arts Theatre, and is free. 

The AC Fine Arts Center Lobby Gallery exhibit for the mor)th of Natch 
featutes wdtercolors by Sandra Lloyd of Florida and cei amies by Kaki 
King of Augusta. The exhibit will be on display through March 26. 

FILN SERIES CONTINUES 

The AC Film Series will present Camiia on March 31 at 8:15 p.m. in the 
Naxwell Performing Arts Theatre. An Academy Award nominee and prize- 
winning film from Argentina, Camiia recounts the true story of a young 
Catholic socialite and a young Jesuit pi iest who fall in love. Their 
fot bidden romance is played against the restrictive religious and 
political environment of the Rosas dictatorship that choked Argentina 
in the 19th centuty. Admission is $2 genet al, $1 for public school 
students, active AC alumni and senior citizens, and free with a valid 
AC I.D. 

"The System Summary" is an informative monthly publication of the 
University System of Georgia. Articles highlight institutional 
changes, system statistics, and Bocird of Regents' actions. Requests 
to be placed on the mailing list should be sent to the Office of 
Public Relations, Board of Regents, University System of Georgia, 244 
Washington St. S.W., Atlanta, GA. , 30334. 

Long term disability insurance is available at reasonable rates to 
employees earning $10,000 or more per year. LTD insurance provides an 
income benefit in the event of total disability as a result of an 
accident oi illness. For further information, contact the Personnel 
Office at ext. 1763. 



The AC Department of Military Science has annoi 
Raymond G. Davis will be the guest speaker at theit 

Banquet to be held on April 11. General Davis i 
Assistant Commandant of the Marine Coips, a noted 
ROTC gtaduate of the Georgia Institute of Technol 



i^gH that r:o,^pra■| 



ipeaker and an Army 



"'y- WRIP 1987 



AU<* 



30% )d 



4*Av 



The ninth annual "Evening Wft^i the Aits," sponsoted by the Augusta 
Association for Retarded Citizens, wilJ be piesenied at 8 p.w, 
Thursday, Hatch 19, in the MaxweJI Performing Arts Theatre. Proceeds 
wilJ help to provide assistance foi AC students who major in fields 
that serve retarded persona. 

The AC Higher Education Office Personnel Association will meet 
Thujsday, March 19, at noon in Gallowaij Hall. Jean Godin (School of 
Business Administration) will be the speaker, and all members are 
encouraged to bring a friend. 

The Office of Continuing Education will offer two courses designed to 
help both managers and secretaries improve their writing and 
proofreading skills. "Business Writing for Managers" will be offeied 
on March 24, and "Proofreading for Secretaries" will be offered on 
March 26. The program ieader for both cout ses will be Dr. Richard 
Stracke of the AC Department of Languages and Literature. Both 
courses will be offered from 8 a.m. -4 p.m. and the fee for each is 
$80, For mote information, contact the Office of Continuing 

Education. 

AC Health Central corporate members who wish to discontinue their 
memberships should first notify Health Central. If the Business 
Office is the only party' notified, Health Central continues to bill ^C 
since they are not aware of the cancellation. 

Placement/Co-op News: Recruiters will be on campus during the month 
of April — contact the Placement Office to set up an intetview? April 
1 — Builders Transport (trucking company) seeking operations managers; 
April 2 — VPS personnel representative on campus; April 8 — Internal 
Revenue Service agent positions available (co-op or collections 
positions) I April 14 — Roses seeking management pet sonnel; April 15 — 
Local bank recruiting for management trainees interested in bank 
operations. Contact the Placement Office for more information on 
these activities. 

AC Sports News: (Baseball) March 21 — AC Jags (men) vs. Northwestern 
University, 1 p.m.; narch 22 — AC Jags (men) vs. Northwestern 
University, 2 p.m., AC baseball field. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY! KARY F. nOBLEY (School of Business), 3/21; SPANN H. 
GREENE (Student Affairs), 3/22} PHILLIP RUTSOHN (School of Business), 
3/22; DIANNE F. SAYLOR (School of Education), 3/22. 




.a 



Xr3D — 



igustaGollege 



H5P0TLIBHT 



A Weekly Publication by Ihe OfHce of Public Information 



FOR THE WEEK OF MARCH 30-APRIL 5, 1987 

LYCEUM SERIES OFFERS BONUS PERFORMANCE 

The AC Lyceum Series will present the Footpath Dance Company as a bonus 
performance in this year's program. The company will perform Wednesday, 
April 1 , at 8 p.m. in the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. The six-member 
ensemble of professional dancers has been traveling throughout this country 
and abroad since its inception in 1976. Season tickets will be honored, 
and other admission prices are $5 general, and $3 s pecial (non-AC students, 
active alumni, and persons 65 and older). 



CULLUM LECTURE SERIES BEGINS TUESDAY 



l-^l 



The Cullum Lecture Series will begin Tuesday, March 31, at 8 p.m. in the 
Butler Hall Lecture Room. Dr. Louis De Vorsey, Jr., of the University of 
Georgia, will speak on "Canada: An Introduction," and it will be the first 
in the series of 14 lectures, 13 films, and a photography exhibit in this 
year's series, which will focus on Canada. On Thursday, April 2, at 8:15 
p.m., the Canadian film My Uncle Antoine will be shown in the Maxwell 
Performing Arts Theatre. The film tells the story of a teenage boy's abrupt 
awakening to adulthood in the rural Quebec of the 1940's and is Canada's 
most celebrated film. General admission to see the film is $2; active AC 
alumni, non-AC students, and senior citizens will be admitted for $1; and 
AC students, faculty and staff will be admitted free. 

ART STUDENTS TO DISPLAY WORKS 

AC art students will be exhibiting their artwork from April 4-30 in the AC 
Fine Arts Center Lobby Gallery. The students are a group of freshmen, 
sophomores, juniors, and seniors who will be displaying paintings, prints, 
drawings, ceramics, pottery, and sculpture. A reception honoring the 
students will be held April 4 from 7:30-9:30 p.m. in the Fine Arts Center. 
The exhibit can be viewed in the Fine Arts Center Lobby Gallery Monday 
through Thursday, 8 a.m. -10:30 p.m.; Friday, 8 a.m. -8:30 p.m.; Saturday, 
9 a.m.-l p.m.; and Sunday, 1-5 p.m. 

SPOTLIGHT DEADLINE REMINDER 

Beginning Monday, April 13, the Spotlight will be printed and sent out once 
every two weeks instead of once each week. The first "longer-range" 
Spotlight will cover the dates of April 13-April 26. Information to be 
included in that issue should be received by the Public Relations Office 
by noon, Tuesday, April 7. Each new Spotlight will contain a reminder of 
the date on which information will be due. 

STAFF DEVELOPMENT PROGRAM CONTINUES 

The Staff Development Training Program will continue on April 1 at 3 p.m. 
In Galloway Hall. Presentations will be made by Mlmo Guerrierl, Director 
of the Physical Plant, and by Alex Mura, Director of Personnel. All staff 
members are encouraged to attend. 



FILM SERIES CONTINUES 

The AC Film Series will present Camila on Tuesday, March 31, at 8:15 p.m. 
in the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. The film recounts the true story 
of a young Catholic socialite and a Jesuit priest who fall in love. Admission 
will be $2 general, $1 for non-AC students, active alumni, and senior 
citizens, and free with a valid AC I.D. 



The Reese Library staff needs your help for a friend and former colleague. 
Blanche Garrard retired from AC (Reese Library) last December after many 
years of service. She Is now very 111 at University Hospital and In need 
of blood. AC employees are asked to donate blood to the Shepeard Community 
Blood Center at 1533 Wrlghtsboro Rd. Please make your donation in the name 
of Blanche Garrard or St. John's Methodist Church. Your help is greatly 
appreciated. 

The AC community extends Its sincere sympathy to Dr. Norman Prlnsky 
(Languages & Literature) over the death of his mother, Mrs. Ruth Cohen 
Prlnsky. Mrs. Prlnsky died recently in Los Angeles, after being ill for 
several months. 

AC faculty member Candy Coleman (Languages & Literature) and AC students 
Dejl Anderson, Ginger Hatcher, and Kevin Mulherln recently attended the 
Southeast Theatre Conference in Richmond, Va . They attended workshops, 
panels, and performances pertaining to theatre. The conference is the 
largest of the regional theatre conferences in the US, and partial funding 
was provided by the Student Union Board. 

AC Sports News: April 1 — BASEBALL: Jaguars vs. Coastal Carolina, 3 p.m., 
AC baseball field; TENNIS: Jaguars (men) vs. Baptist College, 2 p.m.; Jaguars 
(women) vs. Baptist College, 2 p.m., Newman Tennis Center. April 2 — 
BASEBALL: Jaguars vs. Kennesaw College (2), 2 p.m., AC baseball field. 
April 4 — BASEBALL: Jaguars vs. Armstrong State, 3 p.m., AC baseball field. 
April 5 — BASEBALL: Jaguars vs. Armstrong State, 1 p.m., AC baseball field. 

Placement/Co-op News: March 31 — Night hours, 5-8 p.m., 3rd floor, CAC; 
April 1 — Builder's Transport will be on campus to interview candidates 
for an entry level management position. Contact the Placement/Co-op 
Office for more information. 



Spot ads: For sale — Honda 250 XLR. Street & trail, 800+ miles, 
condition, $1150. Contact Sandra Fowler, 798-7917. 



Showroom 



HAPPY BIRTHDAY!!! BRENDA REESE (Custodial Services), 3/30; JOSEPH A. MURPHY 
(School of Education), 4/1; IRA D. JAMES (Public Safety), KAYE M. KEEL 
(History, Political Science, & Philosophy), FAITH M. STAYER (School of 
Education), 4/4. 




AugustaGollege 



710, on 

-r3o - 



HSPQTLIGHT 

t^i^ ^ ^t^^^^J A Senior OnR ot Bi» Unlvei»l()r 9ysl»m ot 0«ot jli 



A Weekly Publlcallon by Ihe OHIce of Public Information 



FOR THE WEEK OF MARCH 30-APRIL 5, 1987 

LYCEUM SERIES OFFERS BONUS PERFORMANCE 

The AC Lyceum Series will present the Footpath Dance Company as a bonus 
performance In this year's program. The company will perform Wednesday, 
April 1 , at 8 p.m. In the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. The six-member 
ensemble of professional dancers has been traveling throughout this country 
and abroad since its inception in 1976. Season tickets will be honored, 
and other admission prices are $5 general, and $3 s pecial (non-AC students, 
active alumni, and persons 65 and older). 

CULLUM LECTURE SERIES BEGINS TUESDAY 




The Cullum Lecture Series will begin Tuesday, March 31, at 8 p.m. in the 
Butler Hall Lecture Room. Dr. Louis De Vorsey, Jr., of the University of 
Georgia, will speak on "Canada: An Introduction," and it will be the first 
in the series of 14 lectures, 13 films, and a photography exhibit in this 
year's series, which will focus on Canada. On Thursday, April 2, at 8:15 
p.m., the Canadian film My Uncle Antoine will be shown in the Maxwell 
Performing Arts Theatre. The film tells the story of a teenage boy's abrupt 
awakening to adulthood in the rural Quebec of the 1940' s and is Canada's 
most celebrated film. General admission to see the film is $2; active AC 
alumni, non-AC students, and senior citizens will be admitted for $1; and 
AC students, faculty and staff will be admitted free. 

ART STUDENTS TO DISPLAY WORKS 

AC art students will be exhibiting their artwork from April 4-30 In the AC 
Fine Arts Center Lobby Gallery. The students are a group of freshmen, 
sophomores, juniors, and seniors who will be displaying paintings, prints, 
drawings, ceramics, pottery, and sculpture. A reception honoring the 
students will be held April 4 from 7:30-9:30 p.m. in the Fine Arts Center. 
The exhibit can be viewed in the Fine Arts Center Lobby Gallery Monday 
through Thursday, 8 a.m. -10:30 p.m.; Friday, 8 a.m. -8:30 p.m.; Saturday, 
9 a.m.-l p.m.; and Sunday, 1-5 p.m. 

SPOTLIGHT DEADLINE REMINDER 

Beginning Monday, April 13, the Spotlight will be printed and sent out once 
every two weeks instead of once each week. The first "longer-range" 
Spotlight will cover the dates of April 13-Aprll 26. Information to be 
included in that issue should be received by the Public Relations Office 
by noon, Tuesday, April 7. Each new Spotlight will contain a reminder of 
the date on which Information will be due. 

STAFF DEVELOPMENT PROGRAM CONTINUES 

The Staff Development Training Program will continue on April 1 at 3 p.m. 
in Galloway Hall. Presentations will be made by Mimo Guerrieri, Director 
of the Physical Plant, and by Alex Mura, Director of Personnel. All staff 
members are encouraged to attend. 



FILM SERIES CONTINUES 

The AC Film Series will present Camlla on Tuesday, March 31, at 8:15 p.m. 
in the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. The film recounts the true story 
of a young Catholic socialite and a Jesuit priest who fall in love. Admission 
will be $2 general, $1 for non-AC students, active alumni, and senior 
citizens, and free with a valid AC I.D. 



The Reese Library staff needs your help for a friend and former colleague. 
Blanche Garrard retired from AC (Reese Library) last December after many 
years of service. She is now very ill at University Hospital and in need 
of blood. AC employees are asked to donate blood to the Shepeard Community 
Blood Center at 1533 Wrightsboro Rd. Please make your donation in the name 
of Blanche Garrard or St. John's Methodist Church. Your help Is greatly 
appreciated. 

The AC community extends its sincere sympathy to Dr. Norman Prinsky 
(Languages & Literature) over the death of his mother, Mrs. Ruth Cohen 
Prinsky. Mrs. Prinsky died recently in Los Angeles, after being ill for 
several months. 

AC faculty member Candy Coleman (Languages & Literature) and AC students 
Deji Anderson, Ginger Hatcher, and Kevin Mulherin recently attended the 
Southeast Theatre Conference in Richmond, Va . They attended workshops, 
panels, and performances pertaining to theatre. The conference is the 
largest of the regional theatre conferences in the US, and partial funding 
was provided by the Student Union Board. 

AC Sports News: April 1 — BASEBALL: Jaguars vs. Coastal Carolina, 3 p.m., 
AC baseball field; TENNIS: Jaguars (men) vs. Baptist College, 2 p.m.; Jaguars 
(women) vs. Baptist College, 2 p.m., Newman Tennis Center. April 2 — 
BASEBALL: Jaguars vs. Kennesaw College (2), 2 p.m., AC baseball field. 
April 4 — BASEBALL: Jaguars vs. Armstrong State, 3 p.m., AC baseball field. 
April 5 — BASEBALL: Jaguars vs. Armstrong State, 1 p.m., AC baseball field. 

Placement/Co-op News: March 31 — Night hours, 5-8 p.m., 3rd floor, CAC; 
April 1 — Builder's Transport will be on campus to interview candidates 
for an entry level management position. Contact the Placement/Co-op 
Office for more information. 



Spot ads: For sale — Honda 250 XLR. Street & trail, 800+ miles, 
condition, $1150. Contact Sandra Fowler, 798-7917. 



Showroom 



HAPPY BIRTHDAY!!! BRENDA REESE (Custodial Services), 3/30; JOSEPH A. MURPHY 
(School of Education), 4/1; IRA D. JAMES (Public Safety), KAYE M. KEEL 
(History, Political Science, & Philosophy), FAITH M. STAYER (School of 
Education) , 4/4. 






.^nrA.JBC rt-JPigr 



»7o 2^7 gustaGollege 



30 - 



HSPQTLIGHT 

Is^^^!bS~^H a Senior IMR ol lh» Unlverf lly Syslsm ol Ocorgll 



A Weekly Publication by tha OHIce of Public Infofmatlon 



FOR THE WEEK OF MARCH 30-APRIL 5, 1987 

LYCEUM SERIES OFFERS BONUS PERFORMANCE 

The AC Lyceum Series will present the Footpath Dance Company as a bonus 
performance in this year's program. The company will perform Wednesday, 
April 1 , at 8 p.m. in the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. The six-member 
ensemble of professional dancers has been traveling throughout this country 
and abroad since its inception in 1976. Season tickets will be honored, 
and other admission prices are $5 general, and $3 sp ecial (non-AC students, 
active alumni, and persons 65 and older). 



CULLUM LECTURE SERIES BEGINS TUESDAY 



l-^l 



The Cullum Lecture Series will begin Tuesday, March 31, at 8 p.m. in the 
Butler Hall Lecture Room. Dr. Louis De Vorsey, Jr., of the University of 
Georgia, will speak on "Canada: An Introduction," and it will be the first 
in the series of 14 lectures, 13 films, and a photography exhibit in this 
year's series, which will focus on Canada. On Thursday, April 2, at 8:15 
p.m., the Canadian film My Uncle Antoine will be shown in the Maxwell 
Performing Arts Theatre. The film tells the story of a teenage boy's abrupt 
awakening to adulthood in the rural Quebec of the 1940' s and is Canada's 
most celebrated film. General admission to see the film is $2; active AC 
alumni, non-AC students, and senior citizens will be admitted for $1; and 
AC students, faculty and staff will be admitted free. 

ART STUDENTS TO DISPLAY WORKS 

AC art students will be exhibiting their artwork from April 4-30 in the AC 
Fine Arts Center Lobby Gallery. The students are a group of freshmen, 
sophomores, juniors, and seniors who will be displaying paintings, prints, 
drawings, ceramics, pottery, and sculpture. A reception honoring the 
students will be held April 4 from 7:30-9:30 p.m. in the Fine Arts Center. 
The exhibit can be viewed in the Fine Arts Center Lobby Gallery Monday 
through Thursday, 8 a.m. -10:30 p.m.; Friday, 8 a.m. -8:30 p.m.; Saturday, 
9 a.m.-l p.m.; and Sunday, 1-5 p.m. 

SPOTLIGHT DEADLINE REMINDER 

Beginning Monday, April 13, the Spotlight will be printed and sent out once 
every two weeks instead of once each week. The first "longer-range" 
Spotlight will cover the dates of April 13-April 26. Information to be 
Included in that issue should be received by the Public Relations Office 
by noon, Tuesday, April 7. Each new Spotlight will contain a reminder of 
the date on which information will be due. 

STAFF DEVELOPMENT PROGRAM CONTINUES 

The Staff Development Training Program will continue on April 1 at 3 p.m. 
in Galloway Hall. Presentations will be made by Mimo Guerrierl, Director 
of the Physical Plant, and by Alex Mura, Director of Personnel. All staff 
members are encouraged to attend. 



FILM SERIES CONTINUES 

The AC Film Series will present Camila on Tuesday, March 31, at 8:15 p.m. 
in the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. The film recounts the true story 
of a young Catholic socialite and a Jesuit priest who fall in love. Admission 
will be $2 general, $1 for non-AC students, active alumni, and senior 
citizens, and free with a valid AC I.D. 



The Reese Library staff needs your help for a friend and former colleague. 
Blanche Garrard retired from AC (Reese Library) last December after many 
years of service. She is now very ill at University Hospital and in need 
of blood. AC employees are asked to donate blood to the Shepeard Community 
Blood Center at 1533 Wrlghtsboro Rd. Please make your donation in the name 
of Blanche Garrard or St. John's Methodist Church. Your help is greatly 
appreciated. 

The AC community extends its sincere sympathy to Dr. Norman Prinsky 
(Languages & Literature) over the death of his mother, Mrs. Ruth Cohen 
Prinsky. Mrs. Prinsky died recently In Los Angeles, after being ill for 
several months. 

AC faculty member Candy Coleman (Languages & Literature) and AC students 
Deji Anderson, Ginger Hatcher, and Kevin Mulherln recently attended the 
Southeast Theatre Conference in Richmond, Va. They attended workshops, 
panels, and performances pertaining to theatre. The conference is the 
largest of the regional theatre conferences in the US, and partial funding 
was provided by the Student Union Board. 

AC Sports News: April 1 — BASEBALL: Jaguars vs. Coastal Carolina, 3 p.m., 
AC baseball field; TENNIS: Jaguars (men) vs. Baptist College, 2 p.m.; Jaguars 
(women) vs. Baptist College, 2 p.m., Newman Tennis Center. April 2 — 
BASEBALL: Jaguars vs. Kennesaw College (2), 2 p.m., AC baseball field. 
April 4 — BASEBALL: Jaguars vs. Armstrong State, 3 p.m., AC baseball field. 
April 5 — BASEBALL: Jaguars vs. Armstrong State, 1 p.m., AC baseball field. 

Placement/Co-op News: March 31 — Night hours, 5-8 p.m., 3rd floor, CAC; 
April 1 — Builder's Transport will be on campus to Interview candidates 
for an entry level management position. Contact the Placement/Co-op 
Office for more information. 



Spot ads: For sale — Honda 250 XLR. Street & trail, 800+ miles. Showroom 
condition, $1150. Contact Sandra Fowler, 798-7917. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY!!! BRENDA REESE (Custodial Services), 3/30; JOSEPH A. MURPHY 
(School of Education), 4/1; IRA D. JAMES (Public Safety), KAYE M. KEEL 
(History, Political Science, & Philosophy), FAITH M. STAYER (School of 
Education), 4/4. 




nnoor i 

AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



REESE LIBRARY 

AUGUSTA ^'- ~r 



APR ^ 1987 

30910 



nSPQTLI&HT 

Ib*VvBS9sJ a S«nk>r Unit of th« Unlv«f •% Sy9l«m e( Ototgli 



A Weekly Publication by the Office of Public Informallon 



FOR THE WEEK OF APRIL 6-12, 1987 
PROFESSOR TO LECTURE ON CANADIAN POLITICS & QVEBEC 



m^M 



Dr. Edouard Cloiitier, professor of political science at the University 
of Montreal, Mill be the next presenter in the Cullum Lecture Series. 
He wiiJ speak on April 7 on "The Political History of Quebec/Canada" 
at 1 p.m., and again at 8 p.m. on "Quebec: The Quiet Revolution." 
Both lectures will be held in the ButJer HaiJ Lecture Room. 
On Thursday, April 9, two CulJum films, Here Is Canada and 
The National Scream will both be shown, beginning at 3 p.m., also in 
the Butler Hall Lecture Room. 

FINAL LYCEUM PERFOPnANCE SLATED FOR APRIL 13 

The Final Lyceum Series performance wil] feature the Alard Quartet on 
April 13 at 8 p.m. in the flaxwell Performing Arts Theatre. The 
quartet, whose lepertoire is the largest and most ambitious of any 
major string quartet, has been the Quartet in Residence at the 
Pennsylvania State University since 1962. Iso appearing with the 
quartet will be Vola Jacobs, faculty member in the AC Fine Arts 
Department. Admission is $5 general, $3 for non-AC students, active 
alumni, and senior citizens, and free with a valid AC I.D. 

MAXWELL MERIT SCHOLARSHIP IS ESTABLISHED 

The WiJJiam T. ("Billy") flaxwell Merit Scholarship has been 
established to provide support for an outstanding student majoring in 
Business Administration. The $3,000 per year scholarship was 
established in the memory of Mr. MaxweJI, a native of Augusta and the 
son of Mrs. Grover C. Maxwell and the iate Mr. Kaxweii. Merit is the 
primary criterion, including scholastic ability, character , and 
initiative. Recipients are selected by the AC Scholarship Committee 
and will receive three equal installments per academic year untii 
graduation. 

AC ART STUDENTS FEATURED IN EXHIBITION 

A group of AC freshmen, sophomores, juniors, and seniors will be 
displaying their artwork from April 4-30 in the AC Fine At ts Center 
Lobby Gallery. Their works include paintings, prints, drawings, 
ceramics, pottery, and sculpture, and will be jjudged by NeiJ 
KaJroanson, chairman of the At t Department at Emmanuel County Junior 
College. The exhibit can bo viewed Monday through Thursday, 8 a.m.- 
10:30 p.m.; Friday, 8 a.m.-8i30 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. -5 p.m.; and 
Sunday, from 1-5 p.m. 

REMINDER; The deadline for submitting information for the next 
Spotlight, which will cover the two weeks from April 13-26, will be 
Tuesday, April 7. Each new Spotlight will contain a reminder of the 
date on which information will be due. 



DON' 



JOUST SIT AmUND—COnE. TO THE FAYPl! 



The Annual Elizabethan Fayre, sponsored by the Department of 
Languages S Literature, wiiJ be held on April 18, from 2-5 p.m. in the 
AC Quadrangle. Fayre-goers can sample a variety of medieval morsels, 
libations, and diversions. Lords, ladies, and knights seeking damsels 
in distress should mark this day on their calendars! Vatch Ye Olde 
Spotlight for more information. 

SMLL BUSINESS DEVELOPnENT CENTER SPONSORS APRIL WORKSHOPS 



The SBDC viill sponsor several vioikshops during the month of April 
designed to aid the small business owner. "The Law and Small 
Business" will be offered April 16, from 6:30-9 !30 p.m., taught by 
Stanley Jackson, attorney and author. On April 21 S 23, "Managing 
Your Cash Flow" will be offered from 7-9 p.m., taught by Wary Lisko, 
faculty member in the AC School of Business Administration. The final 
April workshop will he "How To Buy an Established Business," held on 
April 28 from 7-9 p.m., and taught by Davenport Davison, president of 
iflugusta Business Brokers. Pre-registration at Jeast one week prior to 
the starting date of the course is required. Contact the SBDC for 
more information. 



mm 



Tlie Los Amigos Hispanos Club will hold a burrito sale on April 6. 
Hungry senors and senoritas should journey, pesos in hand, to the 
College Activity Center from 10:45 a.m. -1:15 p.m. Contrary to populat 
belief, the local burro sbottage prohibits the club from providing 
transportation to over-full customers, so individuals are responsible 
for arriving at their siesta destinations themselves. 



Thete will be no Staff Development Training Prog: am held on April 
The next meeting will be held April 15. Vlatch the Spotlight for 
details. 



8. 




Placement/Co-op News: April 8 — IRS recruiting for agent positions, and 
night hours, 5-8 p.m.? April 13--Federal Office of Personnel 
Management interviewing for investigator position; April 14 — Roses 
Stores interviewing for retail management position, and night hours, 
5-8 p.m. 

AC Sports News: April 7- -BASEBALL: Jaguars vs. Georgia Tech, 3 p.m., 
AC baseball field; SOFTBALL: Jaguars vs. Baptist College, 2 p.m., 
Julian Smith Casino Field. April 8 — BASEBALL: Jaguars vs. Uinthrop 
College, 3 p.m., AC baseball field; TENNIS: Jaguars {women) vs. 
Armstrong State, 2 p.m., Newman Tennis Center. 

HAPPy BIRTHDAY! BARBARA STEED (Custodial Services), 4/8; MARY .ADAMS 
(Business Office), DR. JOHN BLACK (Biology), ALICE weber ( Office ot 
Development) , 4/11. 








rzr: A Weekly Publication by the OfOce tit Piih!lrrt^;f;^7;^«;;;r ^^====^^^— 



FOR THE UEEK OF APRIL 6-12, 1987 
PROFESSOR TO LECTURE ON CANADIAN POLITICS & QUEBEC 



1^1 



Di Edoaaid Cloiitier, piofessor of political science at the University 
of nontreal, yiill be the next presenter in the Cullum Lecture Series. 
He will speak on April 7 on "The Political History of Quebec/Canada" 
at 1 p m , and again at 8 p.m. on "Quebec- The Quiet Revolution." 
Both lectures will be held in the Butler Hall Lecture Room. 
On Thursday, April 9. two CuiJum films, Here Is Can ada and 
I he National Sci ^will bath be shown, beginning at S p.m.. also in 
the Butler Hall Lecture Room. 

FINAL LYCEUn PERFORMNCE SLATED FOR APR'lL 13 

The Final Lyceum Series pcrfotmance will feature the Alard Quartet on 
April 13 at 8 p.m. in the Maxwell Ferforminq Arts Theatre. The 
quartet, whose lepertoire is the latgest and most ambitious of any 
major string quartet, has been the Quartet in Residence at thf- 
Pennsylvania State University since 1962. Iso appearing with the 
qiiartet wiJJ be Vola Jacobs, faculty member in the AC Fine Arts 
Department. Admission is $5 general, $3 for non-AC students, active 
alumni, and senior citizens, and free with a valid AC I.D. 

MAXWELL MERIT SCHOLARSHIP IS ESTABLISHED 

The Uilliam T. C'Billy") Maxwell Merit Scholarship has ibe«n 
established to provide suppoi t for an outstanding student majoring in 
Business Administration. The $3,000 per year scholarship was 
established in the memory of Afr. Maxwell, a native of Augusta and the 
son of Mrs. Grover C. Maxwell and the late Mr. Maxwell. Merit is the 
primary criterion, including scholastic ability, character, and 
initiative. Recipients are selected by the AC Scholarship Committee 
and will receive three equal installments per academic year until 
graduation. 

AC ART STUDENTS FEATURED IN EXHIBITION 

A group of AC freshmen, sophomores, juniors, and seniors will be 
displaying their artwork from April 4-30 in the AC Fine Arts Center 
Lobby Gallery. Their works include paintings, prints, drawings, 
ceramics, pottery, and sculpture, and will be fudged by Neil 
Kalmanson, chairman of the At t Department at Emmanuel County Junior 
V.il'^^' ^''^ ^^^hibit can bo viewed Monday through Thursday, 8 a.m - 
10:30 p.m., Friday, 8 a.m.-8:30 p.m., Saturday. 9 a.m. -5 p.m., and 
Sunday, from 1-5 p.m. 

REMINDER: The deadline for submitting information for the next 
Spotlight, which will cover the two weeks from April 13-26. will he 
Tuesday, April 7. Each new Spotlight will contain a reminder of the 
date on which information will be due. 



DOfi'T JQVST SIT AmVUD—COnE TO THE FAYFE! 

The Annual Elizabethan Fayre, aponsored by the Department of 
Languages S Literatate, will be held on April 18, from 2-5 p.m. in the 
AC Quadrangle. Fayre-goers can sample a variety of wedieval morsels, 
libations, and diversions. Lords, ladies, and knights seeking damsels 
in distress should mark this day on their calendars! Vatch Ye Olde 
Spotlight for more information. 

SMALL BUSINESS DEVELOPMENT CENTER SPONSORS APRIL WORKSHOPS 

The SBDC will sponsor several workshops during the month of April 
designed to aid the small business owner. "The Law and Small 
Business" will be offered April 16, from 6:30-9:30 p.m., taught by 
Stanley Jackson, attorney and author. On April 21 S 23, "Managing 
Your Cash Flow" will be offered from 7-9 p.m., taught by Wary Lisko, 
faculty member in the AC School of Business Administration. The final 
April workshop will he "How To Buy an Established Business," held on 
April 28 from 7-9 p.m., and taught by Davenport Davison, president of 
Augusta Business Brokers. Fre-registration at least one week prior to 
the starting date of the course is required. Contact the SBDC for 
more information. 



mm 



The Los Amigos Hispanos Club will hold a burrito sale on April 6. 
Hungry senors and senoritas should journey, pesos in hand, to the 
College Activity Center from 10:45 a.m. -1:15 p.m. Contrary to populat 
belief, the local burro shortage prohibits the club from providing 
transportation to over-full customers, so individuals are responsible 
for arriving at their siesta destinations themselves. 

There will be no Staff Development Training Frogtam held on April 8. 
The next meeting will be held April 15. Uatch the Spotlight for 
details. 

Placement/Co-op News: April 8 — IRS recruiting for agent positions, and 
night hours, 5-8 p.m.; April 13- -Federal Office of Personnel 
Management interviewing for investigator position; April 14 — Roses 
Stores interviewing for retail management position, and night hours, 
5-8 p.m. 




AC Sports News: April 7- BASEBALL: Jaguars vs. Georgia Tech, 3 p.m., 
AC baseball field; SOFTBALL: Jaguars vs. Baptist College. 2 p.m., 
Julian Smith Casino Field. April S— BASEBALL: Jaguars vs. Vinthrop 
College, 3 p.m., AC baseball field; TENNIS: Jaguars (women) vs. 
Armstrong State, 2 p.m., Newman Tennis Center. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY! BARBARA STEED (Custodial Services), 4/8; nARY ADAHS 
(Business Office), DR. JOHN BLACK (Biology), ALICE WEBER (Office oi 
Development), 4/11. 




] AUGUST/.. ^^L. 



AugustaOollege f__ _j 

HSPQTLIBHT 
A 8«nlcf OnH of lh» UnlveftHy SysMm o» Otoiffk 



A Weekly Publication by the Office of Fubllo information 



FOR THE VEEK OF APRIL 6-12, 1987 
PROFESSOR TO LECTURE ON CANADIAN POLITICS & QUEBEC 



■<^l 



Dr. Edouatd Cloiitier, professor of political science at the University 
of nontreal, Mill be the next presenter in the Cullum Lecture Series. 
He Mill speak on April 7 on "The Political History of Quebec/Canada" 
at 1 p.m., and again at 3 p.m. on "Quebec: The Quiet Revolution." 
Both lectures will be held in the Butier Hall Lecture Room. 
On Thursday, April 9, two Cullum films, Here Is Canada and 
The National Set earn will both ke shown, beginning at 8 p.m., alsc? in 
the Butler Hall Lecture Room. 

FINAL LYCEUM PERFORMANCE SLATED FOR APR'IL 13 

The Final Lyceum Series performance will feature the Alard Quartet on 
April 13 at 8 p.m. in the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. The 
quartet, whose lepertoire is the latgest and most ambitious of any 
major string quartet, has been the Quartet in Residence at the 
Pennsylvania Slate Univeisity since 1962. Iso appearing with the 
quartet will be Vola Jacobs, faculty member in the AC Fine Arts 
Department. Admission is $5 general, $3 for non-AC students, active 
alumni, and senior citizens, and free with a valid AC I.D. 

MAXWELL MERIT SCHOLARSHIP IS ESTABLISHED 

The »illiam T. ("Billy") Maxwell Merit Scholarship has been 
established to provide support for an outstanding student majoring in 
Business Administration. The $3,000 per year scholarship was 
established in the memory of Mr. Maxwell, a native of Augusta and the 
son of Mrs. Crover C. Maxwell and the late Mr. M<9xwell. Merit is the 
primary criterion, including scholastic ability, character , and 
initiative. Recipients are selected by the AC Scholarship Committee 
and will receive three equal installments per academic year until 
graduation. 

AC ART STUDENTS FEATURED IN EXHIBITION 

A group of AC freshmen, sophomores, juniors, and seniors will be 
displaying their artwork from April 4-30 in the AC Fine Arts Center 
Lobby Gallery. Their works include paintings, prints, drawings, 
ceramics, pottery, and sculpture, and will be judged by Neil 
Kalmanson, chairman of the At t Department at Emmanuel County Junior 
College. The exhibit can bo viewed Monday through Thursday, 8 a.m.- 
10:30 p.m.; Friday, 8 a.m. -8:30 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. -5 p.m.; and 
Sunday, from 1-5 p.m. 

REMINDER.* The deadline for submitting information for the next 
Spotlight, which will cover the two weeks from April 13-26, will be 
Tuesday, April 7. Each new Spotlight will contain a reminder of the 
date on which information will be due. 



DON'T JOUST SIT AP.OUND—COnE TO r«K FAYh^E! 

The Annaal Elizabethan Fayte, sponsored by the Department of 
Languages S Literature, Mill be held on April 18, from 2--5 p.m. in the 
AC Quadrangle. Fayre-goers can sample a variety of medieval morsels, 
libations, and diversions. Lords, ladies, and knights seeking damsels 
in distress should mark this day on their calendars! Vatcb Ye Olde 
Spotlight for more information. 

SHALL BUSINESS DEVELOPMENT CENTER SPONSORS AFRIL WORKSHOPS 



The SBDC will sponsor several workshops during the month of April 
designed to aid the small business owner. "The Law and Small 
Business" will be offered April 16, from 6:30-9:30 p.m., taught by 
Stanley Jackson, attorney and author. On April 21 & 23, "Managing 
Your Cash Flow" will be offered from 7-9 p.m. , taught by Nary Lisko, 
faculty member in the AC School of Business Administration. The final 
April workshop will be "How To Buy an Established Business," held on 
April 28 from 7-9 p.m., and taught by Davenport Davison, president of 
Augusta Business Brokers. Fre-iegistration at Jeast one week prior to 
the starting date of the course is required. Contact the SBDC for 
more information. 



mm 



The Los Amigos Hispanos Club will Itoid a burrito sale on April 6. 
Hungry senors and senoritas should journey, pesos in hand, to the 
Col Jege Activity Center from 10:45 a.m.-l.'iS p.m. Contrary to popaJfai 
belief, the local burro shortage prohibits the club from providing 
transportation to over-full customers, so individuals are responsible 
for an iving at their siesta destinations themselves. 

Thete will be no Staff Development Training Prog: am held on April 6. 
The next meeting wiJi be heJd April IS. Hatch the Spotlight for 
details. 




Placement/Co-op News: April 8 — IRS recruiting for agent positions, and 
night hours, 5-^ p.m.,- April 13- -Federal Office of Personnel 
flanagement interviewing for investigator position; April 14 — Roses 
Stores interviewing for retail management position, and night hours, 
5-8 p.m. 

AC Sports News: April 7- -BASEBALL: Jaguars vs. Georgia Tech, 3 p.m., 
AC baseball field; SOFTBALL: Jaguars vs. Baptist College, 2 p.m., 
JuJian Smith Casino Field. April S— BASEBALL: Jaguars vs. Uinthrop 
College, 3 p.m., AC baseball field; TENNIS: Jaguars (women) vs. 
Armstrong State, 2 p.m., Newman Tennis Center. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY/ BARBARA STEED (Custodial Services), 4/8; MARY ADAMS 
(Business Office), DR. JOHN BLACK (Biology), ALICE WEBEE (Office of 
Development) , 4/11. 




jgustaColle<^e 





APR 1 ^ 19Q7 




A ft««le» 4>7» ()( »•« (M««tl«t| ty WtfR t( ettfrgW 



fOR IKE WEEKS OF APRIL .13-26, 1987 

ALARl) QVARTET MINDS UP A GREAT SEASON FOR AC lYCEUfl SERIES 

The I inal offering of the 1986-87 Lyceum Strfes wiJi featutfi the Alavd 
Qii'U f.pt on Api il 13 at 6 p.m. in the Maxwell Pettotiritng Atta Tbeaiie. 
T/>f? gucJf tf?t wi'I/ be jufned thit i»K7 its last piece by pianist Vola 
Jacobs oC t/re Fine Ails Depst tment , who petfotmed uith the gtcup when 
they ap;'ea( ed at AC a itecade ago. The group was formed in 1954 and 
has petfoiined ihi oughovl Not th and South America, Europe, and the 
Pacific. Genetal admission is $5 and special admission (non-AC 
students, active alumni, and pet sons 65 or older) is $3. Those with a 
vaJid AC J.D. wiJJ be admitted free. 

WHO'S THE "FAYREST" OF TtiE» ALL? 

V'.'U are — wiien you join th'e AC Languages S Literature facuity to 
celehi ste the Annual Elizabethan Fayre en April 18 in the AC 
Quadt angle. Faculty members dressed as laid, ladies, arid vagabonds 
will be on band to host the Tsyi e from 2-5 p.."!). Craftsmen will give 
demonstt atit>ns of their skills as they create pottery, jewelry, 
baskets, and call igraphij . The AC t)r3w,a Guild will perform the 
hilaf ioiis "l5-mimite Hsmief," and stadenta from Davidson SchooJ will 
peifotm an updated version of the medievaJ morality play, Everyman. 
i6th Certtury music will he pei f ot med hy the AC Chamhcr Choir and the 
AC Bi ass Emfemble. and Julianne Johnston will lead a tlvte concert. 
The SDciety for Creative Anacht onism will also be featured with their 
displaijs of pet iod costnmes and a working blacksmith and will give 
demanstt ations of knigJils in combat as well as a peifotBing dance 
Itovpe. Admission will he $1, and for those sporting medi?=v'.=!! 
costumes oi an AC J.D., admission is free. 



CANADIAN EKfLOPATlON CONTIl^VES. 



I^l 



The ruilum Lecture Series continues its exploration of Canada, On 
April 1-i, a photogi aphy exhibit, "Quebeci Part of Korld Heritage," 
opens in the flaxwell Fevfoiming Arts Theatre. On Apnil 16 at 8 p.m., 
two Cull urn filnis, Has Ajn^bcdu Here Seen Can ada? and 
The Cana dian Fe dei atioi t will be shown in the Butler tiall Lecture 
Boom. Dr. Paul Painchaud, ptoiersoi of political science at Laval 
Univei sity, will sjyeak on April 21. His I p.m. lecture will be 
"Foteign Policy at Quebec," and the 8 p.m. lecture will be "Canadian 
and U.S. Trade Relations." On April 23, the Canadian film Jgshua 
Th en a nd Now will be shown at S p.m. in the maxwell Pet fotming Arts 
Theatie. Admission to see the film will be $2 general t $1 special 
(non-AC students, active alumni, and persons 65 or older) and ftee 
with 8 valid AC I.D. 

The Staff Development Training Ffogiams will continue on April 22 with 
ptese\)tations by Greg Mitcher (Registrar) and Roscce Williams 
{Associate Dean of Student;^). On April 29, Rita Rutschn (Career 
Planning & Placement), Chat lie Derxick (Co-op tdncation) , and Jim 
Stall ings {Financial Aid) will speak. The sessions will be held each 
Uednesdau fiom 3- -f p.m. in room lOl of Galloway Hall. All staff 
members are encnuraaed to attend. 



The Augusta College chsptei of the Higher Education Office Personnel 
Association will meet at noon Aptil 23 in Gallowaij Uall. In lieu of a 
speaker, the gtcup will elect officets to help kick off a new year. 
All Bf^mbei s at e encoui aged to be pteaent at this important meeting, 
and prospective members, as always, are most welcome. 



CONTINUING EDUCATION KICKS OFF A NEW QUARTER 

The Office of Continuinv i'ducst ton f;? k\ck}ng off theh' Spr; i ;•,'•? 
Querter wit/i a wide array of couises of interest to everyone from the 
hard-core /lonky tonker tc the aspiring i?,y?cy(iv'e, Cov-rse cst-igovierS 
inchjde personal enr ichment, profenniomi development,' financldl , 
cultural, career and life planning, review and tefresiher , foi young 
people, literary, how to's, languages, sports and health, and cooking. 
There is something to suit almost evei y interest and taste, and most 
courses begin in mid-Api il , For more information, or to obtain a 
course brochure, contact the Continuing Education Office. 

Spotlight Reminder: Information to be included in the Spotlight, which 
Mill cover the dates of April 27-Hay 10, should arrive at the Office of 
Public Infotmation no later than noon April 21. Please make a note of 
this deadline. 

The AC film Series »ill present Pi.-n Sum.- A Little Bit of Heart on 
April i4. C/iouae Me will be ahnwn on April 15, and E ntre Nou3 will be 
shown on April 17. All films will be shown at 8:15 p.m. in tlie 
Maauell Performing Arts Theatre, and admission will be $2 general, $1 
special (non-AC students, active alumni, and persons 65 or oider)> and 
free with a valid AC J.D. 

T?)e AC Center for the Creative Arts Faculty Recital by Susan Uchimura, 
which was previously scheduled for 8 p.m. on April 16, has been 
cancelled. 

PRESIDENT WALLACE TO "RAP" WITH AC STUDENTS 

President Wallace will Itost several "tap sessions" with AC students. 
The fiist one will be held on April 15 at 9 a.m. in the College 
Activity Ceniei , and again at 7:45 p.m. in Skinner Hall. B-4. Another 
session for night studi^nts wiJJ be held April IS at 7:45 p.m., also in 
Skinner Hall, B-4. 

Two of the Univetsity System's Academic Committees, the Academic 
Committee on Chemistry and the Academic Committee on Mathematics and 
Ci>mpuier Science, will meet on the AC campus on April 23 & 24. 

Reese Library Hours: The Reese Library will sdhete to the regular 
schedule through June 11. It is: fionday-Thursday , 7:45 a.m.-iG:3G 
p.m.; Friday, 7M5 a.m. -5 p.m.; Satutday, 9 a.m. -5 p.m., and Sunday, 
1:30-9:30 p.m. The exceptions will be that the Library will be closed 
Easter Sunday and will be open from 7:45 a.m. -10:30 p.jn. June 5. 

The Los Amigos Hispanos Club will gather on April 23 to view the film ■ 
ii gJy Innocents at 7 p.m. in the Haxwell AJumni House. 

On Wednesday, Ap> il 22, the Augusta Bt anch of the Amei ican Association 
of University Women will hold a prospective membership reception from 
7—3 p.m. in the 1st floor dining area of Vne College Activity Center. 
All graduating female students, female graduate students, or female 
faculty memJiers ate invited. The organization supports scholarships 
and feiJowships at local and national levels. For more information, 
contact nr. Paulette Han is (School of Education) or Ms. Rita Rutsohn 
(Career Planning i Placement) . 

The Physical Plant announces that the Employee of the Quarter for the 
first quarter of 1987 is Edna Carswell. Edna was chosen because of 
her outstanding quality of work and her pleasant personality , and 
thanks are also extended to those who sent in nominations. 
Congratulations, Edna! 

The Department of ffath and Co.Tiputer Science announces that help will 
be provided by student assistants according to the following 
scheduJe; Math help — 8-9 a.m. daily. Hardy Hall Room 2; lQ-11 a.m. 
daily, Kat dy HaJi Room 4; I2-i p.m. daily. Hardy Hall Room 2t 8-10 
p.m. Monday, Hardy Hall Room 4t and 8-10 p.m. Thursday, Hardy Hall 
Room 3. Computer Science help is available every hour fjom 8 a.m. 
until 3 p.m. each day. and from S-IQ p.ra, Monday through Thursday in 
Hardy Hall Room 6. 



FXacement/Ccon .Vew;*; Apt fl lli--Ft?deral Office of Per-'onnel 
nsnagement inietvieMing for investigaioi positions. Apiil 14— Roses 
Stoies inimvieMirig for management trainee positionfj? ?>ig.')t bcirs, 5-8 
p.m. April iS--'fM;i-:!t Companu Bank interviewing for m^r,iigemer\i trainee 
positions. April 21 — Job Search Seminar, IG a.m.; night houts, 5-8 
p.m. April 22 — Interview Seminar, 10 a.m. April 23 — Resume Seminar, 
10 a.m.; King Hill interviewing for Production .lanagement position. 
Contact the Placement Office for details. 

AC Sports News: April 13: BASEBALL — Jaguars vs. The Citadel, 3 p.m., 
AC baseball field; TENNIS — Jaguars (men) vs. Pied!:\ont College, lt30 
p.m.; Jaguars (women) va. Wf?sleyan College, 2:30 p.m., Newman Tennis 
Center. April 14: TENNIS— Jaguars (women) vs. fiercer University, 2:30 
p.m., Newman Tennis Center. April 17: BA5EBALL--Jagu3rrj vs. Baptist 
College, 2 p.m., AC baseball field. April IS: BASEBALL — Jaguai a vs. 
Baptist College, 1 p.m., AC baseball field. April 20: BASEBALL— 
Jaguars vs. Georgia CoJJege, 3 p.m., AC baseball field; SOFTBALL — 
Jaguars vs. Mercer University, 4 p.m., Julian Smith CssiiiO field. 
April 21: TF.NNIS--Jayuat s (women) vs. Georgia College, 2 p.m., Newman 
Tennis Center. April 22: BASEBALL — Jaguars vs. Mercer University, 3 
p.m., AC baseball field. April 25: BASEBALL — Jaguars vs. CoJumhus 
CoiJege, 2 p.m., AC baseball field; SOFTBALL — Jaguars vs. Armstrong 
State, 2 p.m., JuJian Smith Casino field. 

HAPFY BIRTHDAY TO YOU! 'CHARLES D. HENDERSON (Public Safety). JAKES 
StITlH (Languages S Liteiatuve), 4/16; ELIZABETH H. BRYAN (Math 5 
Computer Science), 4/17: DEBORAH COLLINS (Public Safety), 4/18; ANNE 
SHEFPARD (Counseling Center), 4/21; GARY STROEBEL (Chemistry), GEORGE 
THOnPSON (ilath S Conpufer Science), 4/22. 




Spot Adss Available fur tent by the week: Oceanside villa on Kiawah 
Island, 2 PR, 2 Baths, ideal tor 2 couples. Contact Jack or Frieda 
ncNeal, 733-7989. 

A HAPPY EASTER AND PASSOVER TG EVERYONE AT AC! 





saoTAJSi^ ti-J^- 






Ii4 






A %tief <MI of •<• (M<«t(i|^ tyMM e( 9t!$i9<t 



fOi? THE !«£EKS OF AFRIL 13-26, 1987 
ALARD QUARTET »1NDS VP A GREAT SEASON FOR AC LYCEUW SERIES 

BHO'S riK "F^ll-REsr- OF THEH ^[t? 
c.!^/,,.,., u,e A„„„„ ni3ah^(!,an Fayfe on Apr!! ll t/t^elc 

-'a.-et.,, a-„. .ai';/.': ,; "'J^ J ":L"" d ^l" !^"'-/-^;!^' 
16th Century mus/c wi2i he peifoimer^ hu f?,^ Ar ry \ i ■^^^SLM.man. 

co-^tuoi^s r-i «, i f n , >!^ ' .^"^^ for those spotting meili^v^l 
^t.-^tuoK^s oi a/1 AC I.D., admission is free. 



CANADIAN EXPLORATION CONTINUES.. 



1^1 



Ifte.. and »,, „fM f T ?"/'"" "• ""» Canadian ftlm Joshua 

If.Mt,e. /l,te,,s,on to see tM fii» „iJI fc» S2 Oeneral ?J acLftJ 

w»ir*v-:;r/:;'';.?:''"^ ^"""'- '"■' --— "'^^ oi.';.;'a,':r":i 

T/)e Staff DeveJopment Training Tro^iai^s v>in centime on Aptfl 2? v,nh 
r.e.entac.ons ty Greg Uitrker (Registrar) ami Ro3 :ceV iiiaL 

raembers are en. n.traged to attend. 

Ttn- Augusta CoJJey^ chaptei nf the Higher Etfucation Office Personnel 
Association ..;jj] meet at noor. Aptil 73 in Gallowav M^ll rT^T r 
sreaRe. the ,..„ .ill eiect officers to Lip .L'/o f'a ^.'^L ' 
f.'n ::'"^"^-\"f-''^ encouraged to be present at this important ^ee^ng* 
a,.6 pro-spective members, as always, are most welcome. "'^^^^"^' 



CONTINUING EDUCATION KICKS OFF A NEW QUARTER 

The Of I ice cf ContinvJnQ fiJ'.K:«t fon f.? k\ckfng <tff. theit Sp.>; .i ;■;•:' 
Quaiier witii a wide array of courses of interest to everyone from, the 
hard-core /lo^>^•y to)iker tc the aspirinp f^xeccixve. Course cst-igcviors 
include personal enrichment, profeasional development, f inane idl . 
cultural, career and life planning, review and refresher, for young 
people, literary, how to's, languages, sports and health, and cooking. 
There is something to suit almost evety interest and taste, and most 
courses begin in mid-Api il -. For more information, or to obtain a 
course brochure, contact tlie Continuing Education Office. 

Spotlight Reminder: Information to be included in the Spotlight, which 
»ill cover the dates of -April 27-Hay 10, should arrive at the Office of 
Public Information no later than noon April 21. Please make a note of 
this deadline. 

The AC Film Series wiii present Dim Sum.- A Little Bit of He art on 
April 14, Cbouue He will be shown on April 15, and E ntre Noua w.flJ be 
shoi^n on April 17. All films will he shown at 8:15 p.m. in the 
(■Uixwell Performing Arts Theatre, and admission will he $2 general, $1 
special (non-AC students, active alumni, and persons 65 or older), and 
free with a valid AC I.D. 

The AC Center for the Creative Arts Faculty Recital by Susan Ucbimura, 
which w.^s previously scheduled for 8 p.m. on April 16, has been 
cancelled. 

PRESIDENT WALLACE TO "RAP" WITH AC STUDENTS 

President Wallace will }:ost several "rap sessions" with AC students. 
The fiist one will be held on April 15 at 9 a.m. in the College 
Activity Center, and again at 7:45 p.m. in Skinner Hall, S-4. Another 
session for night students wiJJ be heid April 16 at 7:45 p.m., also in 
Skinner 1-iall , P-4. 

Two of the University System's Academic Committees, the Academic 
Committee on Chemistry and the Academic Committee on Mathematics and 
Computer Science, will meet on the AC campus on April 23 Si 24. 

Reese Library Hours: The Reese Library will adhete to the regular 
schedule through June 11. It is: lionday-Thursday, 7:45 3.m.~iG:3G 
p.m.; Friday, 7:-45 a.m. -5 p.m.; Satuiday, 9 a.m. -5 p.m., and Sunday, 
1:30-9:30 p.m. The exceptions will be that the Library will be closed 
Easter Sunddry and wiJi be open froB! 7:45 a.m. -10:30 p.si. June 5. 

The Los Amigos Hispanos Club will gather on April 23 to view the film . 
ii ^Jy Innocents at 7 p.m. in the Maxwell AJumni House. 

On Wednesday, Ap> il 22, the Augusta Branch of the American Association 
of University Women wiJI hold a prospective membership reception from 
7-5 p.m. in the 1st floor dining area of the College Activity Center. 
All graduating female students, female graduate students, or female 
faculty memlieis ate invited. The organization supports scholarships 
and fellowships at local and national levels. For move information, 
contact nr. Paulette Harris (School of Education) or Ms. Rita Rutsohn 
(Career Plc-nning A Placement). 

The Physical Plant announces that the Employee of the Quarter for the 
first quarter of 1987 is Edna Car swell. Edns was chosen because of 
hei outstanding quality of work and her pleasant personality , and 
thanks are also extended to those who sent in nominations. 
Congratulations, Edna! 

The Depar tment of ffath and Computer Science announces that help will 
be provided by student assistants according to the following 
schedule: Math help — 8-9 a.m. daily, Hardy Hall Room 2; 10-11 a.m. 
daily, Kai dy Hall Room 4: 12-1 p.m. daily, Hardy Hall Room 2? 8-10 
p.m. Monday, Ha! dy Hall Room 4} and 8-10 p.m. Thursday, Hardy Hsll 
Room 3. Computer Science help is available every hour fiom 8 a.m. 
until 3 p.m. each day, and from 3-10 p.m. Monday through Thursday in 
Hardy Hall Room 6. 



Placement/Cr on o-'ew;-*.- Api f 1 13- Feih^r el Offici? of Personnel 
Management inieiviewing for investigatot positions. Apiil 14-~Roses 
Stoiea inteiviewlng far mansgewent trainee positions! nig.')t hours, 5-8 
p.m. April i5--Trui?t Cwcpany Bank inierviGwing for fMrnigement trainee 
positions. April 21 — Job Search Seminsi . 10 a.nr.; nigJit houis, 5-8 
p.m. April 22 — J/fterv.iew Seminar, 10 a.m. April 23 — Resume Seminar, 
10 a.m.; King Hill interviewing for Production Management position. 
Contact the Placement Office for details. 

AC Sports Navisi April 13: BASEBALL — Jaguars vs. The Citadel, 3 p.m., 
AC baseball field; TENNIS — Jaguars (men) vs. Piedmont College, ItSO 
p.m.; Jaguars (women) vs. i!^?slegan College, 2:30 p.m., Newman Tennis 
Center. i^priJ 14: TENNIS-- Jaguars (women) vs. fiercer University, 2:30 
p.m., Newman Tennis Center. April 17: SASEBALL — Jaguars vs. Baptist 
CoJJege, 2 p.m., AC baseball field. April IS: BASEBALL — Jaguais vs. 
Baptist College, 1 p.m., AC baseball field. April 20; BASEBALL— 
Jaguars vs. Georgia College, 3 p.m., AC baseball field; SOFTBALL — 
Jaguars vs. Mercer University, 4 p.m., Julian Smitri Casiiio field. 
April 21: TENNIS — Jaguars (women) vs. Georgia College, 2 p.m., Newman 
Tennis Center. April 22: BASEBALL — Jaguars vs. Mercer University, 3 
p.m., AC baseball field. April 25: BASEBALL — Jaguars vs. Coiurobus 
CuJJege, 2 p.m., AC baseball field; SOFTBALL — Jaguars vs. Armstrong 
State, 2 p.m., Julian Smith Casino field, 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY TO YOU! 'CHARLES D. HENDERSON (Public Safety), JAf.ES 
SMTIH (r.anguages S Liteiature), 4/16; ELIZABETH H. BRYAN (hsth & 
Computer Science), 4/17: DEBORAH CQLLIUS (Public Safety), 4/18; AME 
SHEPMRD (Counseling Center), 4/21; GARY STROEBEL (Chemistry), GEORGE 
THcmPSON {Hath S Computer Science) c 4/22. 




Spot Ads: Available fur tent by the week: Gceanside villa on Kiawah 
Isianii, 2 PR, 2 Baths, ideal for 2 couples. Contact Jack or Frieda 
ricNeal, 733-79S9. 

A HAPPY EASTER AND PASSOVER TO EVERYONE AT AC! 





^o 






AUGUSTACOLLECi 

wkkbM 





A tttiM Ml ()t #1* tMvdttOi ffVm ef Qttfiit 



fOR THE UEEKS OF AFRIL 13-26, 19S7 

■ ALARD QUARTET HINDS VP A GREAT SEASON FOR AC LYCEUM SERIES 

The iinal offering of the 1986-87 Lyceum F.^ries will feature the Alaid 
OtMtf.et on Apiil U at 8 p.m. in U,e rtaxweJJ Peifoiminp Aits Th-aiie. 
The g.iartet w(11 be joined dm im its last piece by pianist Vols 
Jacuha of tbe Fine Aits Dey^t tment, who petfoimed wft/i the qtoup when 
they appealed at AC a decade ago. The group was formed in '1954 and 
baa per fotmed thicughoui Naith and South America, Europe, and the 
Pacific. Geneial admission is $5 and special admission (non-AC 
students, act ii:e alumni, and pet ^ons 65 or older) is $3. Those with a 
valid AC I.D. will be admitted free. 

WHO'S THE "FAYREST" OF THEM ALL? 

\ou are- -when you join th'e AC Languages S Literature faculty to 
celeJnate the Amiual Elizabethan Fayre en April 18 in the AC 
Quadt angle. Faculty memhei s dressed as loid. ladies, and vaoabo^ids 
wjJI be or, nand to host the Fayie from 2-5 p. .7.. Craftsmen will give 
demnnstiatwns of theit skills as they ct eate potteiu, ieweliy. 
oaskets, ano calligraphy. The AC Drama Guild will perform the 
bilaiious "I'i-minute fiamlet," and students from Davidson School wf!J 
petfoim an updated version of the medieval morality play. Eyenman 
16th Century music »ill be performed by the AC Chajubet Choir an'iTthe 
AC Biass Enfwmbler and Julianne Johnston will lead a flute concert 
The Society ioi Cieative Anachtonism will also be featured with their 
displays of petiod costumes and a working blacksmith and will give 
demonstrations of knighls in combat as well as a performyng dance 
ttoupe. Admission will be $1, and for those sporting medi^v^l 
costumes oi an AC I.l)., admission is free. 



CANADIAN EXPLORATION CONTIiiUES. 



1^1 



The CuUum Leciure Series continues its exploration of Canada. On 
April I'U a photogiapby e:<hibit, "Quebec: Part of World }!-ritage " 
opens in the f.axwell Performing Arts Theatre. On Apt il 16 at S p.m.. 
two Cull urn /iJn>3, IJa3_Ajijj[bod>Uieie_SeeriSa,2Ma? and 
lf}e_CanadJ_anJedei_ation will be shown in the Butler Hall Lecture 
Room. Dr. Paul Painchaud, piofessoi of political science at Laval 
Vntveisity. will speak on April 21. His I p.m. lecture will be 
"Foreign Policy of Quebec," and the 8 p.m. lecture will be "Canadian 
and U.S. Trade Relations." On April 25, the Canadian film Joshua 
ni?JL^dn±lo'i will be shown at S p.m. in the naswell Peifotming Arts 
Iheatie. Admission to see the film will be $2 general, $1 special 
(non-AC students, active aJiimni, and persons 65 or older) and ftee 
with a valid AC I.D. 

The Staff Development Training Programs will continue on April 22 with 
Piesentations J?y Greg Witrher (Registrar) and Roscoe William" 
(Associate Dean of Student;,-). On April 29, Rita Rutsohn (Career 
Planning & Placement), Chat lie Den ick (Co-op Education), and Jim 
Stallmgs (Financial Aid) will speak. The sessions will be held each 
Wednesday from 3i p.m. in room 101 of Galloway Hall. All staff 
members are encouraged to attend. 

The Augusta College chaptei of the Higher Education Office Personnel 
A.ssociation will meet at noon Aptil 23 in Galloway Mall. In lieu of a 
speaker, the gt oup will elect officeis to help kick off a new year. 
All members ai e encoiu aged to be present at this important meeting, 
and prospective membets, as always, are most weJcome. 



CONTINUING EDUCATION KICKS OFF A NEV QVARTEH 

The Office of Continuing IMucstfon i;- k.ickfng off their Sprin-? 
Quarter with a wide array of covrses of interest to everyone from, the 
hard-core hot)ky toriker tc the aspiring execrAive. Coui se Cq t-?ciOt"icr.s 
include personal enrichment, profeaaional development, financial , 
cultural, career and life planning, review and Tef reaher , tor young 
people, literary, how to's, languages, sports and health, and cooking. 
There is something to suit almost every interest and taste, and most 
courses begin in mid-Api il , For more information, or to obtain a 
course brochure, contact the Continuing Education Office. 

Spotlight Reminder: Information to be included in the Spotlight, which 
wiiJ cover the dates of April 27 -Hay 10, should arrive at the Office of 
Public Information no later than noon April 21, Please make a note of 
this deadline. 

The AC Film Series will present Dim Sum.- A Little Bit of Heart on 
April 14. Choosie fte wiJi be shown on April 15, and E ntre Nou3 will be 
shown on April 17. All films will be shown at fl:J5 p.m. in the 
Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre, and admission will be $2 general, $1 
special (non-AC students, active aJurani, and persons 65 or older), and 
free with a valid AC I.D. 

The AC Center for the Creative Arts Faculty Recital by Susan Vchimura, 
which was previously scheduled for S p.m. on April 16, has been 
cancelled. 

PRESIDENT WALLACE TO "RAP" WITH AC STUDENTS 

President Vallace will host several "tap sessions" with AC students. 
The fiist one will be held on April 15 at 9 a.m. in the College 
Activity Center, and again at 7:45 p.m. in Skinner Hall, B-4. Another 
session for night stud(:?nts wiJJ be held April 16 at 7:45 p.m. , also in 
Skinner Hall, B-4. 

Two of the Univt't sity System's Academic Committees, the Academic 
Committee on Chemistry and the .Academic Committee on liathematics and 
C()mputer Science, will i.ieet on the AC campus on April 23 & 24. 

Reese Library Hours: The Reese Library will adhere to the reguJdr 
schedule thtoiigh June 11. It is: Monday-Thursday, 7:45 a.m. -10:30 
p.m.; Friday, 7:45 a.m. -5 p.n).; Satujday, 9 a.m. -5 p.m., and Sunday, 
1:30-9:30 p.m. The exceptions will be that the Library will be closed 
Easter Sunday and will be open from 7:45 a.m. -10:30 p.m. June 5. 

The Los Amigos Hispanos Club will gather on April 23 to view the film 
_ £ly InnocenJ.s at 7 p.m. in the Maxwell Alumni House. 

On Wednesday, Ap> il 22, the Augusta Branch of the Amei ican Association 
of University Women will hold a prospective membership reception from 
7-8 p.m. in the 1st floor dining area of the College Activity Center. 
All graduating female students, female graduate students, or female 
faculty memheis ate invited^ The organization supports scholarships 
and fellowships at local and national levels. For more information, 
contact Dr. Paulette Han is (School of Education) or ils. Rita Rutsohn 
(Career Planning <S Piacement). 

The Physical Plant announces that the Employee of the Quarter for the 
first quarter of 1967 is Edna Car swell. Edna was chosen because of 
her outstanding quality of work and her pleasant personality, and 
thanks are also extended to those who sent in nominations. 
Congratulations, Edna! 

The Department of .lath and Computer Science announces that help will 
be provided by student assistants according tc the following 
schedule: Hath help — 8-9 a.m. daily. Hardy Hall Room 2; 10-11 a.ni. 
daily, Kat dy Hall Room 4; 12-1 p.m. daily, Haidy Hall Room 2; 8-10 
p.m. Monday, Hardy Hall Room 4; and 8-10 p.m. Thuisday, Hardy Kali 
RooHi 3. Computer Science help is available every hour fiom 8 a.m. 
until 3 p.m. each day, and from S-10 p.m. Itonday through Thursday in 
Hardy Hall Room 6. 



Flacement/Cc- on i<iews: Api i 1 lH-F-aKh^rn) Office of Perp.onnel 
flanagement inietviewing for investigaioi positions. Apiil 14-~Roses 
Stoiea inti^i viewing far mansgemeiit trainee positionfir nigiit bo'.n.?',, 5--8 
p.m. April i5---Tru;:'t CUmpany Bank interviewing for (HJrrnigesient trainee 
pm^itions. April 21 — Job Search Sefninar, 10 a.m.? night houis, 5-8 
p.m. April 22 — Iiitervievi Seminar, 10 a.m. April 23 — Resume Seminar, 
10 a.n\.; King mil interviewing for Production fianagement position. 
Contact the Placement Office for details. 



vs. The Citadel, 3 p.fii. , 
Piedmont College', 1:30 
College, 2:30 p.m., Newman Tenni.^ 
(women) vs. fiercer Vniveniity, 2:30 
17: BASEBALL — Jaguarr. vs. Baptist 
April IS: BASEBALL — Jaguais vs. 



AC Sports News: April 13: BASEBALL — Jaguars 

AC baseball field; TENNIS— Jaguars (men) vs. 

p.m.; Jaguars (women) vs. Wesleyan 

Center. April 14: TENNIS — Jagusrs 

p.m., Newman Tennis Center. April 

College, 2 p.m. , AC baseball field 

Baptist College. 1 p.m., AC baseball field. April 20: BASEBALL— 

Jaguars vs. Georgia College, 3 p.m., AC baseball field; SOFTBALL — 

Jaguar.s vs. nercei Univeryity, 4 p.m,, Julian Sroiti'i Casino field. 

April 21: TENNIS — Jaguais (women) vs. Georgia College, 2 p.m., Newman 

Tennis Center. April 22: BASEBALL — Jaguars vs. Mercer C/niveisi ty, 3 

p.m., AC baseball field. April 25; BASEBALL — Jaguars vs. CoJumtius 

CoJJege, 2 p.m., AC baseball field; SOFTBALL — Jaguars vs. Armstrong 

State, 2 p.m., JuJian Smith Casino field. 



IIAPPY BIRTHDAY TO YOU! CHARLES D. HENDERSON (Public Safety). JAKES 
SmiH (Languages S Liietature), 4/16; ELIZABETH H. BRYAN (listh & 
Computer Science), 4/17: DEBORAH COLLINS (Public Safety), 4/18; ANNE 
SHEPPARD (Counseling Center), 4/21; GARY STROEBEL (Chemistr\j) , GEORGE 
THOMPSON (Math & Coapater Science), 4/22. 




Spot Adsi Available for tent Ly tite week: Oceanside villa on Kiawab 
Island, 2 PR, 2 Baths, ideal for 2 couples. Contact Jack or Frieda 
McNeaJ, 733-79S9. 

A HAPPY EASTEk AND PASSOVER TO EVERYONE AT AC! 








AU€iUSTAG3»LLE€il 




AWegktyPub»caHon bv She Office of Pub«o inrorma"tkjn~E:~ 



■ ».8gfHcT "JnH ijl Wrn Un(v»^Vl, 9>-»f»« «f o«s«^t 



FOR THE mt)^S Qv ^rj?JL 27 - ViM 10, 1937 
SAHVtiJLLS URITEK5' COh'FESEUCE TO 8E HELV 
llV.^/.l ""T^-^ S*n.iWiJ. UrUers' Conference »ill te held nn 

rVj:' ''^^■'^••■'^ ^'c^iJcoff, Al^n lie..^an, ^nd n^rk J^rLi.. tK "LIBRARY 



Jl/Wlffft 



WORLD FREfllERE TO BEVEFn AC STVDEHTS 



APR 2 8 1987 



Ac.> 



The HoriJ pre.7>jere of the ficMipwoocf fiJB S«R«er He^t, b^sei on *h^ 

F....e„ce .t AC .Ul te f,.H ... U .t 7.3C p... in tie I^^l 
Theatre, ncfcet^ ^re <55 an<f «ay be o&t^ipc-d by calling the 

ffrihUri 'T^'\^,.l''''t ^■^^fosre.pf^^d p^perb.ck copy of the i:c..-.i b„ 
t-^ieajoij, Hjii be present ^i the preMsre. 

ffiSTELL/JE FROeRi?« TO BE SffO»K 

I'Jii be ..hoH„ April 29 ^t 8 p.m. in Rooe iOI of e^iio^sy fi^lJ 

^nrf Abbey »off»^n. A telephone Uuk «iil 6^ ^..^ii.bl^ for t^^TkilT 

for tbe purpose of .n.c.erin. .arret, .^ae^tion^ -Hh results beivJ 
T.rUcipUl''' "''""* -ti.„„..e t.b«i..ticn. ,r.r,o.e .s .n^ tL tc 



30910 



J.V 



STUPEKr ESR/BfrjCN COW/SS JH tiAY 

sbo..ns tbe.r ^t^or^in tb. Fin. A:ts Cent.r Lobbv G^llerv'tejLins 
n^V - t.nnenfcohl yiJJ be shc^in^ brow.^ sculpture, ceramcs, 
dr^win^. .ncf prints, .»d Cie.>ent^ ,;.ii j-.,„-e brou::e sculptnr^/ pr <nis 
<^^-9s...d Pf.otosr.pbs on dispU,. Jbe exbibit serv^. Js' i^t^t 
ex.,,, for to.-, stade:^zs, *„rf 5ii ^ork., are for ^aJ6. An ^^^-^rd-mvuin^ 
rTi'.nt^ ^5. L^»n-^fcohi, "0.e.n ?^««ber 21," .ii; ,„,, ,, cWitpli"! 
r r^f, r ^?"^^V'! ^'^^ ^*"<^^»t. »ill te held a,y 2 fro« 7:30~<?:30 
p.K. .n the FxiiB Arts Center «nd if open to the pahlic, 

ALUmi GO TO EUROPE! 

IfjT^ r'^^^r ^^^■'■^•••^^'"'■^^ J^'^^ t^'^ trip ffch^rfaierf for Jun^ i2-2i 

fnte .i!tiir;"r ""^ 'T^'" ^^^"^"-^^^^ ^i'' ^•'^^ ^^"""i Association ^nd 
Inte.t,etzon^l Travel Agency. Keii CsIJ^han Kili be tbe officios! 
e.cort on tbe ^r.p «hioh HiJi include 12 «.?.cai ni^bt^ in such 
ro^antzc spots as Br,^ss^ls, Barges ^nd F^ril. U^rvilr thr oust the 
Loire V^llev, j^nd ^nsit the majestic flcnt St. »xch^i, the Kornandy 
f/f'^U.^'^ ^^'^"^''^ rarertrj, and the C^tbedr^l City of Rei»*. Cost 
Ltt. ZYJ^"""'" ff-^ occupancy includes air transportation fro^ 
A«?«.?ta, hotel sccosiodatjcn? ^nd breakfitstr four limches, f-j/eweJ' 
dinner entrance fee.., bay^^^e 5nd handling . For details,' contact the 
Alumn Office or call 738-2645. A deposit of p300 is needed b^ Way 5 
to secure the reservation. 



mnoRS comocAnon lu lit' itELO 

The 1987 ttoitors Convocation bss h>#?t?n sch<»dK!i*>d for S p.». fl*t,» i in 
th«; itexKell Fe/forwAjigr t,.i.s Tbe^li-e-. isi d:i:t;, ;,:i i; t'. iN: •■•;:.• =t.>/v:-v;:.si 
5H^r<i5, 5choiai?tic acf/ievencnt Tnyd j:v.blS.i:'r.i.3.on -iu^y'-it viJl 56' 9 /-fen. 
i^lsCf the reciiepiant of the (kitaiiudiit^ l-icu^f^' ?isii;?;sr Asj-Si'd' >Ji^?i ts? 
aunoaijced sj w.iJl the wjniier of ihs Bell Rss-earph Avrird. 

CER7IFTCA7ES OF ACAVEHIC ACBIEVEKEVT 10 BE AUARVED 

The Certificate of Ac^sdewic Achiet'eusnt Mwsrds Ceremony f iu honor 
of the CSHA's brxshtesf risiits seniors, vill be held April 28 at 7:50 
p.m. in the fiaxwell Ferforminy Arts The-itre. Entertsinsient will be 
proi'ided by the AC Dazz Enses?ble, 52i<i the keynote speaker will he 
tliipor Charles Dex'inet}. A receptioii vill follon en the portico of the 
the-atre. For mere information, contact the Office of AdKissions, 

HEALTH FAIR TO BE HELP 

The Department of Vursing vill sponsor the Annual AC Health F-sir on 
fiay 7 from 10 a.si.-i p.m. ii^ the College Activitv Center. 7he fiir 
will offer free blood pressure snd blood stijar screening , blood 
typii'iq, and hearing screening. FiilsioiJ^r',; fvmction testing vill be 
■iV'iiiable, as veil as a health model of a breast to help p^rticiprats 
learn to palpate lumps. AC nur&ins students vill staff the f«i/c 
which is held in honor of Hurse's WeeJc, flay 3-9. 

.7A22 EKSEWBLE FRESEKI5 FINAL COSCSRT OF T9E FEAR 

The AC Ciazz Ensemble will present its final concert of the year on Hav 
4 at 8 p.». in the haxvell Perfo/wirp Arts Yheatre. The Ensesible, 
under the direction of Hichael Brown, will hos't the Butler Sijh School 
Ensemble and vill perform Korl.s by Hullisan, fergus'oii, and Count 
B'2sie. A;i»i.)y5-ion is^ $2 for adults and $1 for students and senicr 
citizens. Those vith an AC /.P. will he adnitted free. 

The AC Staff development Traiiiii-i^ Program continues en April 29 with 
presentations by Rata Rtits'ohn (Career Planning S F lacef>eT^t) , Charlie 
Derrick (Co-op Education), and Jim SLillings (Financial Aid). The rtay 
6 program vill be "What You Alvays l^anted to K'noit Bvt Here Mraid to 
Ask." Pjoth prosrams vill begin at 3 p.m. in Rook 101 of Gaiioway 
Hali. 

AC'S most phvsicaliv fit specimens (specipersons?) of humaniti,' vill 
compete in Health Central' s annual Corporate Challense to be held all 
day Saturday, flay 2, at E^r^ns High School. TUe event vill begiiy at 
8:30 a.m. vith a 2.5 mile run and continue Oiioagh the day with such 

events as a three-legged race, executive jump, tie-one-on relau, 
diplomatic dxwk , board walk, ^npers-tar obstacle, red taper and big 
shot. Farticipsnts include Allen Baker, 3im Benedict, Beth Brijdon, 
fiarian Cheefc, Gina Orubbs, Steve Kohbs ,. Use jRediey, Ed Fettit, 
riichelle Frinski;, Randy Salt^wan, Alan Sharp, Susan Teasley, Vick 
Uallace, Bill Uellnitz, and Haren liiedmeier. 

The AC Film Series presents A_Suijda5i_i?i_the_Co«ntr£ on April 29 at 
8:15 p.m. in the Wax^eli Ferfor»)in? Arts Theatre.-. On fiay 7^ sever sl^ 
avard-vinning CaJtedian film classics viil be ffhown. Admission is $2 
geiteraif $1 for public school students' S senior citizens, and free 
vith an AC J. P. 

CL'LLOrt LECTURE SERIES CGKTJSIJES 

The Cullim Lecture Series on Canada will continue on April 28 vith two 
lectures by tts . Virginia Richardson, professor and director of nursing 
at ticL.ellan ncspital in Northern Alberta. She '^ill speak at i p.m. on 
"Living and Uorkmg in the Canadian North," ai^d again at 8 p.m. on 
"Canada's Uatixre People; The fnaits." On April 30, the Cullim FiJwe 
Ejfci.!)o_A/:tist--^iloi«afc and SeawayLt2_the_Seartiaijd vill be shown. 
On flay 5, Christopher Armitage. professor of English at the Universiti} 
ct Korth Carolina at Chapel fSill, viil speak on " The tiultihved ?iaple 
Leaf: The Vix'ersitv of Canadian Literature" at 1 p.m. At S p.m. he 
vill speak again on "Voices from the North? Readings' from Canadian 
Writing." All Cullum lectures will be held in the Batler Hall Lecture 
Rood. 



FACULTY REC/TAL 70 BE PRESENTED 

John Sch^effer \iill present a faculty organ recital on May 7. The 
recit'Sl viill begin at B p.ni. in the WaiwelJ Ferforwing /'irt^ Theatre, 
^nd will he played on the Boyd Organ. Featured vorks vill include 
those bu Alain, a Cantata for Soprano and Organ with soloist Jeanie 
Joesbiuy. and the Bach Prelude and Fiige in E-Flat tlsjor. The public 
is invited. 

LITEFAEY COttFETniOl^ WINNERS TO BE ANNOUNCEP 

A number of talented tjoung authors and poets from the C5RA wiJl be 
honored for their writing in AC's 1987 J.B. White Literaru 
tToffipeti tioni- I S II. Frizes in senior high aiid middle jchooJ 
divisions will be awarded in the categories of poetry, short storu, 
and essav. Watch the Spotlight for more information on the winners. 

The AC ROTC held their annual awards banquet April 11 at the Ft. 
Gordon Officers' Club. AC students receiving awards were Uilliam 
Gatliff, Joan Hodoba^, Laradomta Uorris, Vanessa Veal, Debra Gavin, 
Sidneu Raper Jr.. tiebmet Altimermer, hurray Hadden Jr., John Vorcross, 
John Favne, Stephen Long, Sherri Bishop, Angelia Sanders, James 
Hammond. Michael Rodi^, tlargaret Flavin, and Constance Covington. 
Also, Cadet Vebra Vaniels-Gavin attended the Marshall Award Conference 
in Lexington, Va. The tlarshall Award is presented annually to the 
best cadet at each college and is based on scholastic excellence and 
leadership. The tlilitary Order of the Vorld Uars recently held an 

ROTC iAppreciatioi? Pinner at the Ft. Gordon Officer's Club. Guests 
included Junior EOTC cadets- from Georgia Southern as well as senior 
cadets from the AC progravt. 

Fevtinder: Information for the Spotlight for the weeks of May 11-24 
will be due in the Office of Public Relations by Tuesday, ttay 19. 

Kinder Care is making a special offer available to Augusta area state 
employees by providing a lO'-: discount off the weekly tuition through 
1987. They iiill ^Iso waive the customary $25 registratioiy fee per 
child until tfie next school year begins in September. 

Congratulations to Janice Uilliams (Fine Arts) and her husband Rick 
Brown on the birth of their daughter, Grace Elisabeth Brown. Grace 
\ras born on April 6 and weighed 8 lbs,, 10 oz. Congratulatioi^s to the 
liappy parents! 

AC welcomes three new employees! They are Gregory Jav}es (Physical 
Plant), Shirley ndtitosh (Chemistry S Physics), and Deborah Osterhondt 
(Public Safety), We hope your tenure at AC will be a long and happy 
one . 

Several AC students participated in the Savannah State College 3(<th 
Aimual Southern Regional School Press Institute, held in ttarch at 
A; vistrong State College. They are: Kelly Cummings , Elizabeth Kemple, 
Larry Taylor, nary Si card and Ray Farrow. 

AC senior Kim Villig has written a feature article, "Quest for the 
Green Jacket: A Look Back at Teii Dramatic Years," in the Spring 
edition of Augusta Magazine. Kim is an EngJis-h major whose works have 
appeared previous ly in Lifestyle Magazine and San d H ills, as well as 
Th e Ol de Towne Crier , which she edited in 1986. 

Placement/Co-op Vews: April 29 — " ABC ' s of Getting a Job," 11 a.m.- 
noon. April 30 f May 4 — night hours, 5-8 p.m. May 5 — Co-op 
Information Sessions', 2:30 p.m.; recruiters for Footlocker lookiitg for 
management trainees; Federal Investigations Division of the US Office 
of Fer sonnel Management recruiting for investigator positions. Also, 
any student interested in temporary work rangiitg from a few hours to a 
few weeks should contact Parid Coleman in the F lacement Office to 
have his/her name put on an oii-call list. 

AC Sports Veils: BASEBALL — Jaguars vs. Campbell College May S S 7, 3 
p.m. (both days), AC baseball field. SOFTBALL — Jaguars vs. Savannah 
State, 2 p.m. April 28; Jaguars vs. Georgia Southern, 3 p.m., April 30 
(both games played at the Julian Smith Casino Field). 



Compstition vill open on W-ay I fcr Fulbrs^ihi Ccllsborative Research 
Gnints for teims of two or three U.S. jraduaf-e students or recent 
postdoctoral researchers. Application forsis and f'trtber inforwaticn 
may be obtaiited fronr Fulbrisht Fro^r'^i** advisor Valter Evans {Lan^iiases 
& Literature) . 

Congratulations to Bob Uilliard (School of Ediicatiou) and Linda Jones 
(Public Relations) , whose sons Jaiites and Mayne, respectivelif , won second- 
place awards in the CSRA Science Fair (sfiddie school division) , 

HAFFY BIE7HUM' RAM A. CHRTSTEKBERRF (School of Education), LYiiS 
POriER (Reaso Librarv), 4/30; SUASRIAR FAEi.UOtWEE (fiath & Computer 
Science), 5/1; DAVID FOLEY (Kistory), 5/2; fi'.4KEN HOF«M (Fine Arts), 
5/4; JEFFREY FORP {Developmentax Studies), SUE 6IDDE11S (Student 
Activities), 5/ 5; HARCIA BAR70Jr(FhiJsical Planf..), RcJSEN LUKE 
(Landscaping .C Ground-': H-nintenauce) , 5/6^ EREl^DA SH.AR7 (Financial 
Aid), 5/7; FLOYD GEEEtl (Fublic Ssfetrj) . mLISSA KIPiBY (Admissions), 
LOIS UEIGHT (Developmental Studies) ,' 5/8 s HMVIY SJIFEk^ALT (Biology), 
5/9. 



«f 



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AugustaGdllecie 




m m 







* S»nlcT Un(( ti» thd University SysKiM <rf OewgH 



rrr A Weekly Publication byjhe OfRcs of Public Jnltormstfon 



FOR rfiE mUS Q? APR/L 27 ~ MY 10, i937 

SAHDUILLS USITERS' COMEREUCE TO BE HELV 

The I2th Aimusl Saiidhills Uriters' Conf(?rence will be held on 
Thursd^v, Fridsv, snd SstiiidaVf. «w 7, 8, and 9, snd wiJJ feature 
lectures -ind coiisultsiioi^s with si^bt prominent writers and prises for 
psrticip^nts in five csiegcries. This year's writing straff ivsludes 
Nicholas DelbrincOf Villiam tlstthevs, Judsoii tixich'3m„ Lore SeoaJ, Ken 
Smith, Vl-sdiK>ir Volkofff AJ^n Jv'eif«3?>, snd Sisrk J^rmsii. The 
conference is open to writers on 'Sll levsls. For more infcnmiiotif 
contact the Office of Contitwing Editcstion. 

WORLD PREMIERE 70 SEKEFfT AC SWDEiifS 

The uorld premiere of the f^oilyitcod film Su^iie r He-at, b^sed on the 
novel Sare To Get. fi(j Baby Oat, of Jnii btj Loaise Shit'ers, Uriter-in- 
Kesidence at AC, will be f/eid Ray i3 at 7{5C' p.m. in the Tsiperiil 
Theatie. Tickets are $25 and! may be ofttainGii &y calling the 
Pet'elopjfent Office. The benefit shouins will prciride scho lAfVfrl'ifW' 'fOf 

tudent>f at AC. Tho^e who pcKrobairiO the fir;£t 100 



cre-iiive uritin^ stt 



«^ LISRAf^Y 



tickets wiil recei'/e a free af,?topraphed paperback copy of the ioovG-i-bpA f^' ' "'^E 



Ri 



Shifer^'. Ii> addition to t?u? author^ thi? fii»('# director. 



I 



Giea^on, wiii be present at th<2 prewiere. 

S/jTelljie pro6r.'>.« to be shgsn 



Hicki 

APR? P 1987 

AUV.-1 

30V I U 



The live-via-sstellitii prosram "Success — The Idol of the tit ities" 
vill be shomi April 2"? at 8 p.m. in Rooe 101 of G^Hov-sv Saij 
Special quests vill be Bob Fiit)'-tn, Ger^ldine Ferr^ro, JlaJroj? rorhes, 
and Abbey Hoffsjan. A t-^Iephone link uill be ^vail^hle for t'^lkin^ 
directly to the guei-ts, ai-id AC students vill serve as a control grotjp 
for the purpose of ^usvierin^ siinrey qiiesiious with results being 
called in for ijistsnt nstio^')vide tabttiation. Bvsrfjone is itwited to 
participate. 

STUUEUT EXBTBJTJON COtilVG JTH HAY 

Senior B.F.A. csndid^tes Liiida Limienkchl and Pa») CleTPents will be 
shoKinj their -srt uork in the Fine Arts Center Lobby GalJery beginning 
?Jay 2. Linnenkohi vill be showing bronze sculpture, ceramics, 
dr^iviuss ind prints, aiid Clewents' vill hsve bronze sculptwre* prints, 
drsvinys, ■s.nd photog/ aph-s- on display. The &jhibit serves ss the exit 
eran for tb-'^ studer.ts , -snd aJI vtorks are for sale. An sw^sid—if inning 
scitipture hy Lintienknhl, "Ocean Kcmber 21," vill slso be en displai;. 
A reception honoring the students uill be held flay 2 froR 7:30-9:30 
p.K. in the Fine Arts Center and Is open to the public, 

ALUmi GO TO EUROfE.' 

If yof! love Paris.. .FoH'Ji love the trip scheduled for June 12-?A 
entitled ''"Focus on France," sponsored by the Alumni kssocis-tion and 
International Travel Agency, ^ell Csllshsn vill be the offici'2l 
escort on the trip which vill include 12 »;^gicai nights in such 
romantic spots ss Brussels, Bti/ges and Faris. Bander through the 

Loire VaJIey, ^nd visit the majestic tlont St. mche.1, the Hornandy 
Beaches, the Pauearjy Tapestry r>r.d the Csthedral Cii'y of Rei»s. Cost 
of pi ,195 per person double occtipancy includes air tr^nsportsticn froK 
Aiigiiffta, hotel accos/odation? and breakfsst, four lunches, fa/ewell 
dini>erf entrance fees, baggage and hai>dling. For details, contact the 
Aluvni Office or call 73B-2(>45. A deposit of $300 is needed by Kau 5 
to secure the reservation. 



HONORS COmOCMiCD lU B£ d£LO 

The ]^B7 Honors Convoc?i.iov bs.s been r^ch^di; lf>d for B p,m. /?*i.» ). .i-B 
the tlsxiinil Fti/'f Gi-ivMJiSf A. Ik The^ii-e-. isj e-i:L ;,:i li t^ if;: •';:.• ■uvi?-';;*! 
su^rds, scbolsstic achievein<?nt .»mi pv.bliC'r^.iou -iv^fdi- viJl be' ^rren. 
fdsc, the !-eciepi(}nf: of trie Ot'.risf.indJ:ritj }'H'::u.-ttf tl-si'iber /••i^i-vi ^.H'l fc-? 
annomiced a? w.L?i the? winnisr of the Bell Rej^arph Aw«r<f. 

CERTIF.rCATES OF ACAr?E?fIC ACBIEVEfiSNT 70 BE AWARPEP 

The Certif ic-atf of Academic Achievenent Awards Ceremoiiyf in boi^.or 
of tbe CSEA's hrishti^st risintf sev.Sors, nill be heJJ April 23 at 7:30 
p. SI. in tbe ttaiHeli Ferformiiiy Arts Tbeitre. Eutertainwent vill be 
proxrided by the AC J^zz Ensemble , end tbe keynote spesher Mill he 
Mayor Cb^rles Vevsneij. A reception viill foiic>f on tbe portico of the 
theatre. For mere information, contact the Office of Admissions, 

KEALTE FAIR 70 BE HELD 

The Department of Hursins vill sponsor tbe Annual AC Health F^ir on 
Ray 7 frow 10 a.s).-i p.m. in the College Activity Center. The f^ir 
Mil J offer free blood pressure and blood sii^ar screejting, blood 
tropins f and hearing screening' Fn imonary ftniction testing vili be 
available, as well as a bealtb model of a breast to help participants 
learn to palpate lumps. AC intrsing students will staff tbe f«i7> 
vbich is held in bonor of iiurse's Ueek, flay 5-9. 



The AC Jazz Ensemble will present its final concert ot the year on Sav 
4 at 8 p.w. in the ?}-3xwell Perforwij?? Arts Ybeatre. Tbe Enseiible, 
under tbe directioi'i of Hichael Brown, will bost the Butler Fijh School 
Enseipbie -?nd HilJ perform works by Htilligsij, rerffuson, and Count 
Basic , Adm.ission is $2 for adults and $1 for stxvients and ssnicr 
citizens , Those vith an AC I.D. will be ^dritte-J free. 

The AC Staff PeKeJopiHent Trainii^^ Fro^rajn continues on April 29 with 
presetrtations by Rita Rutsohit (Career Flannins ^ Pi«ces>er?t) , Charlie 
Derrick (Co-op Eduo-ation) , and Jim S iallirsss (Fjn-??icial Aid). The Way 
6 program will be ''What You Alva^s Wanted to h'notr But 'Sere Mraid to 
Ask," Roth programs vill be.s'in at 3 p.m. in Rooi!.' 101 of Gallowav 
Hall. 

AC'S 9)ost physically fit S'pecisjen^' (specipersons?) of husi-inity Hiii 
GO«pete in Health Ceittral' s annual Corporate Cbailenge to be held all 
day Saturday t Hay 2, at E^-ans' m^h School. THe event yiill ^ecfiIJ at 
B:30 a.m. with a 2.5 niie run and continue through the day Kith such 

events as a three- leased race, executive jtmp, tie-one-on relay, 
diplomatic dunk, board walk, 5nper,rt.ar obstacle, red taper and bis 
shot. Farticipants include Allen Baker, Jim Beiiedict, Beth Brigdon, 
tiarian Cheek, Gina Srubbs , Steve Kofc-bs', Dee Hedley, Ed Fattit. 
rtichclle Frii^sky, Eaiidy Sal^^wan^ Alan Sharp, Susan Teasley, Dick 
Wallace, Bill Vellnitz, and Karen Uiedmeier. 

The AC Fi.lsi Series presents A_San<Jay_isi„th6_Cgy.r?trg on April 29 at 
8:15 p.n. in the WaxweU Perfor»>in9 ~Arts Theatre. On ttay 7, several^ 
award-vinnii-is Canadian fiis> classics will be shovn. Admission is $2 
penerai, pi for public school students S senior citizens, and free 
with an AC I.D. 

CULLVtl LECTURE SERIES CONT/KIJES 

Tbe Cullnm lecture Series on Canada will continue on April 2S vitb two 
lectures by Us. VirQinia Richardson, professor and director of nursins 
at ficLellan hospital in lioribern Alberta. She qUI speak at i p.m. on 
'Livin3 and Uorkins in the Canadian North/' «nd asain at B p.m. on 
"Canada's llative People; The Inuits." On April 30, tbe Cuilits? FilR>e 
Eckisio_Ar.ti£tri^»ciiuak and Sea!iaiL_l2_i?ie_I?.iC:*i:5Jid Mill be shown. 
On Hay 5, Christopher 'Armita^e. professor of EnsUsh at the University 
of Vortb Carolina at Cbapei Sill, will speak on " The tiultihued naple 
Leaf; The Vxversitv of Canadian Literature" at 1 p.m. At S p.m. he 
will sp«ak asain on "Voices from tbe l^orth: Readinss from Canadian 
Vritrns." All Cullun lectures »ill be held in the Butler Rail Lecture 
Roor. 



FACULTY RECITAL TO EE PKESENTEO 

rer.itrtl will Jtrecin it ? p.m. "in the ii^Twe-jJ. Fe-rforminof if,ris ;i'h««t.-e, 
«j}rf viH be' f'liK^ed on the VaxjS Or?^3?3.. F-f'-itifn^d warfc* wif-J. iiwcludB 
ikcsif by AIa.iri, a C.snf.ata for S':'prsno -SH<i Or^'^n with soloist Cte^nie 
3oesbvrv, -snd the Bscb prelude -and Firge ip E-fl»t n«.jcr. The ptibiic 
J 5 iiwited. 

LriEKAPy COKFETJ-TJON tfJ»^?ERS TO BE MNOUWCEP 

A nHmber of tslented yauiig author.? anJ poeti^ from the. CSRJi will be 
honored for their vritii^s i" ACi? 19B7 J.B. White Liter-sry 
Cosjpetitions- I £ 11, Fris&s iv senior hi^h ^5nd middle school 
divisions will be avsrded in the csteso^^^^ <^f poetry., short storu, 
and essay. W^toh the Spotlight for wore infozm^tion on the vinners, 

The AC ROTC heJd their simnaX svwrds b^suqaet April 11 at the Ft. 
Goidon Offic&rs' Club. ^C students receiving awards were Uilliast 
Gatliif. Joan Uodobas , Lriradonna Ncrris, Vanessa Neai,. Debra Garin., 
Siditetj Raper Jr., tiehxtet Aitittermer, flnrrafj fiaddeii Jr., John Vorcross, 
<lohT> Favne. Stephmt Long, Sherri Bishop. Ang-eiia Sanders, Ja»;es 
Hamwondf fiichael Rodis, flars^ret Flavin, and Constance Covingtoifu 
AlsOf Csdet Ve.bra Vaniels-Gavin attended the Mrshail Avtard Confereitce 
in lesinstcu, Va. The tiarshall Award is presented aniKially to the 
best cadet at each college and is based on scholastic excellence and 
leadership. The fJiJitary Order of the liorld fiars recentiy held an 

FOTC Appreciation Pinner at the Ft, Gordon Officer's Clab. Guests 
included Junior ROTC cadets from Georgia Southern 3s veil as senior 
cadets from the AC program. 

Reminder: Inionaation for the Spotlight for ihs fteeks of Way 11-24 
will be due in the Office of Public Relations by Ttiesdav, f?ay 19. 

Kinder Caie is waJcinc a special offer available to Ati^iists area state 
ewployee^ hy proxridino a 10': discount off the weeJcly tuition throusb 
19B7 . They will slso waire the cnstomary $25 registration fee per 
child until the next school 'jear begins in Septeiabsr . 

Con^.'atrilations to Janice liillias}s (Fine Arts^ aud her kirsbavd Fick 
Broun on the hirth of iheir daughter ^ Brace Blizabeih Brown. Grace 
Has born on April €> and Heijherf S lbs., 10 os. Ci7n5ratul.jtions to the 
happy parents' 

AC \telcomes three new employees.' Theu are Gregorv James (Fhusical 
Plant), Shirley Hclntosb (Chemistrt; S Phx^sics) , and Deborah Osterhondt. 
{Public Safety). We hope vour temire at AC Kill be a long and happif 
one. 

Several AC students participated in the Savannah State College 36th 
Anntial Southern Regional School Press Institute, held in fiarch at 
Arnstiong State College. They are: Kelly Cumnings , Elisabeik Sfemple, 
Larry Taylor, nary Sicard and Ray Farrctf. 

AC senior Kim Vlillig has vrittep a feature article, "Quest for the 
Green Jacket: A Look Back at Ten Dramatic Years," in the Spring 
edition of Auggyta, Kacjaziue^ Kint is ajt English major vhose vorks have 
appeared previously in Lifesty le Magazine and San d fi illSr af well as 
The Old e Tonne Crier, which she edited in I9J?fc. 

PlaceBie?it/Co-op News; April 29 — "ABC's- of Gettinj- a Joh," 11 a.m.- 
noon. April 30 i May 4--ni5ht ko^rrs, 5-B p.»;. fiay 5 — -Co-op 
JnfoMiiation Sessioiis , 2:30 p.v>.t recruiters for Footlocker looking for 
management trainees : Federal Investigations Division of the US Office 
of Fersomiel Hai'iagevient recruiting for investigator positions. Also, 
anif student interested in temporary work ranging i ror. a few howrs to a 
few weeks should contact David. Coleman in the Placetnent Office to 
have his/her nawe put on aii on- call list. 

AC Sports News; BASEBALL — Jaguars vs. Campbell College Kay f> S 7 , 3 
p.m. {both days), AC baseball field. SOFTBALL — Jaguars vs. Savannah 
State, 2 p.m. April 28; Jaguars vs. Georgia Southern, 3 p.n., April 30 
(both games played at tho Julian Smith Casino Field). 



Competition vili open on f?^y i for Ftilbri^hi Collsborative Resesrcb 
Grants for te-spj.? of i^o or three U.S. sradnfate stinients or receiit 
postdoctoral researchers . Application forms and fnrtber itiforrnation 
mat; be obtaiiiied frosi Fiilbr igbt F/ojrsw advisor Walter Evans {Lan^uases 
i Literature) . 

Congratulations io Bob Milliard (School of Educsticn) ■snrf Linda Jones 
(Public Relations) , vihose sons- -jaayes aitd ilax.nie„ respective lif . Men second- 
place awards- in the C5f(A Science Fair (niddle school divisiou) . 

HAFFY BIFTHDAi" CAEY A. CHRISTEr^BERRy {School of EdiWritiov) , LYm 
F0T7EK (Reeso Librari^ , 4/30; SHAHRIAR FARkliOmES (Rath S Cojnpiit^r 
Science), 5/Ji DAVID FOLFY (Historv), 5/2; S'MEN HQFnA^ (Fine Arts), 
5/4; JEFFKE'/ FOPP {Developmental Sindies) , SUE SIDDB^iS (Student 
Activities), 5/ 5; MRCIA BARTOli (Flii^sical Flsnt), RySEf? LUU 
(Landscaping S< Oroiinds Haintenance) , 5/t>; BKEBUA S?-ART (FinanciaL 
Aid), 5/7; FLOYD GFEEtl (Fiiblic Safett}), hELiSSA IHEBV (-^dMS-^icn.r) , 
LOIS URIGHT (Vevelopmei^tal Studies). 5/8; FimVlY SlIF^r^ALJ (BioiofttK 
5/9. ' 




/^n/ 



al-ni<ioi 10 



■5 



AUGUSTAOLLiQg 




* Senlrr Un« £>( thu IWvrs'ly Sy^lenn e* 0«<M5t» 



A Wegkty PubHcatlon by the Office of Pufeffo JntcrmatSon 



FOR THE mUS OF APniL 27 - MY iO, 1937 

SAHDHJLLS URITEKS' COUFBREIJCE 10 BE KELP 

The 12th Annual S^andhills Ur. iters' C6nf(?rei^ce will be held ofi 
Thursd-^v, Fzid^u, and S^tu/daCo Ww 7, 8, ^ind 3, 5nd vill feature 
lectures -ind covsiiltatioiis with ei^ht prominent •^litsrs and prises for 
partjcipsnts in fixre csiegorir^s. This year's vtitins st^ff ivchidei 
Nicholas Delbrii^oOf Uilliatfi (Istthevs, Jiidson ifJitcham, Lore Seoil^ ■den 
Smith, Vledimir Volkofff Al3i-i Keis'Wan, and fisrk J-3/»t«J3. The 
conference is open to writers oi-i •si I levels 
contact the Office of Contiiwiug Educsiiait. 



mU.V FREfllERE TO BSWEFfT AC STUDESrS 



For more infd^mazion,. , -o •,'=,x' I 

I REESE UB^>''^'. I 

I August^ 



The vorld pres>iere of the Hollyitood film 5uBHer_He3t, b^sedtpn tlje 



?d|c 



APR 2 P 1^^ 



' 



novel Rare To get fly Baby Out of J^iil by Louise shit-er*. 



in the Js>]|ei7i'»i 
jailing th<|, 



■sn- 30910 



Feffidence at AC, will be hsJ'i hau 13 st 7;30 p.m. 

Theatre. Tickets are ^25 and may be obtsincd by 

Pet'eloprent Office. The beijefit shoving Kill provide scholsrships for 

cre-iiive vritiit^ students st AC, Those who purchase the first iOO 

tickets will receive i tree auto^^ aphed paperback copy of the novel by 

Ks . Shivers. In additioit tc the aitthorp the film's director , Micfci 

61eason, vill be present at the premiere. 



SATELLITE FF.QGRAfi TO BE Smmi 

The live-via-satellite pro^rati "Success-— The Idol of the Eighties" 
vill be j?hoH!i April 29 at B p.m. it^ Roor, iOl of Gallovau S^il. 
Specj-sl s^ests vill be Bob FitRan, Geraldiite Ferraro, tSalcoTf TorbeSf 
and Abbey Hoffsan. A teiefhoiie linic aill be ^vail^ble for tsJfciny 
directlv to the guests, and AC students »ill serve as s covtroi srroitp 
for the purpose of ausvierinQ siirveif qiiesiious with results beinj 
called in for instaut nationwide tabulaitien. Ere/yone is invited to 
participate. 

STUDEUT EXRJBfTJCN COtlim IF MY 



Senior B.F.A. candidates Linda Liimenkohl and ?an; Clements uill be 
showing their art vork in the Fine Arts Center Lobby Gotllery beginning 
Hay 2, tinnesilfohi vill be shofing bronze sculpture, ceramics, 
drawings and prints, and CLenieuts vill have faroiiEe ^culptare, prints, 
drawings', and photographs on displax;. The exhibit servet as the exit 
exam for the ottrde-jt^, and all vorl.9 are for sale. An avard-vinniug 
sculpture by Limienfcohl, "Ocean Vlunber 21," vill slso be on display;. 
A reception hoi'icring the studenits aiil be held Hay 2 fror 7:30~9t30 
p,i>. in the Fine Arts Center and is open to the public, 

ALUmi m TO EUROFE.' 

ff yoii love Varis You'll love the trip scheduled for June 12-24 

entitled "Focvs on France," sponsored by the Alunni Association ^r.d 
International Travel Agencg. Neil Csllahan vill be the official 
escort on the trip which j^ill include 12 magical nights in such 
romantic spots as Brussels, Bvrges and Faris. Uavder through the 

Loire Vallei}, and visit the majestic tlont St. tiichel, the Sormandy 
Beaches- r the Payeany Tapestry ^nd the Cathedral dig of Pei»ff. Cost 
of $J,J95 per per^-on double occtrp^ncy ittcludes air transportation from 
Augusta, hotel accomodations and breakfast, fo«r Itmches, fa/eweli 
dinner, entrance fees, baggage and handling. For details, contact the 
Alumni Office or call 73B-2M5. A deposit of $300 is needed by Hay 5 
to secure the reservatioii. 



HONORS COmiKMiil}) 10 l>t' d£Lo 

The 1937 fionois Convoc^tiov !>«* hf^.t^n sch9dtxlf*d ff>r B p.ir. .lit,' i .?'.f 
the JlsxRejii i'ii.'iOi-M.UiS A- t.s IlVe^t/fi', isi i'iiJ, ;,;»; ii 'c: ifi: ••■:.■ •uvvii';:. si 
aw^Mff, jchcia^-tic acftievewent -sind r^'-bliV'tiion si-:*.?.?? vili ilje= ji-fen. 
Rlsoj the reciepifmt of the tkiistiudiiis l^cu.Xt) ?'isr.bm' A-u^rd w.i/i fcj? 
auncimced as wiJI thcr wiitrtGr of the Bell Fsjearch At^•«r<f. 

CERTJr.rCATES OF ACAPErtfC ACfiJEVE«SHr TO B£ AW/iRPEP 

The Certificate of Acsdeauc Achievertsnt Awsrds Ceremony, in honor 
of the CSRA',? brishtest r.isin<; senjors,. vill be held April 23 at 7:30 
p.m. i^i the Waiwell Ferformiiisf Arts Theatre. Entertainment will be 
provided by the AC Jazz Ensenbie. -and the keynote speaker will be 
tlsyor Charles Devaney. A recejytiori will follo>r en the portico of the 
theatre. For more information, contact the Officis of Msiissiot^s, 

HEALTH FAIR TO BE HELD 

The Pepartment of Cursing will sponsor the Annual AC fie-alth T-iir on 
fiay 7 from 10 a.j).-l p.m. in the College Activity} Center. The f3.ir 
»ilx offer free blood pressure and blood sii^ar screeititig , blood 
typing, and hearing screei'iin^. Fiilstonat',' function testing vill bs 
available, as veil as a health 9>odel of a breast to help participants 
learn to palpate limps, AC nur&in^ S'tudent* mil staff the fai/-, 
Hhioh is held in honor of Uurse's Ueek, tia'j 3-9. 

t 

OAZZ ENSErtBLE F.RESEHTf FINAL CONCERT OF THE i'EAS 

The AC 3azz Ensemble will pieseitt its final concert of the t;ear on Hav 
4 at 8 p.m. in the Max'^ell Ferforning Arts Theatre. The Enss^ible, 
tinder the direction of iliohael Broun, vill host the Sutler Sijh School 
Ensemble and will perfor»» worJc? hy Mullisai^, Fers^fson, and Co«i;t 
B-ejs-ie. Adm.is.TJon is f2 for adults and $1 for stxtdents and senicr 
citizens. Those ^.'ith an AC I.D, »ill he adrtitted free. 

The AC Staff Vex'eIop?)ent Trainii-i^ Frotiram continues en April 29 with 
presentations by Eita Rnts'ohn (Career Fiamiing S Flacester^t) , Charlie 
Derrick (Co-op Education J , and Jim SLaliinss (Financial Aid) ^ The flay 
6 program will be ''Vhat You Alvays IJanted to I'noir Bvt Vere Mraid to 
Askc" Both prosrams vill &e<?in at 5 p.m. in Soosj 101 of Gailows.y 
tiail . 

AC'S most physicaliv fit speciKens (specipersons?) af humanity will 
compete in Health Central' s annual Corporate Challengs to be held all 
day Saturday , tlay 2f at E^-ans High School. THe event viill fcegii? at 
8:30 a.m. with a 2,5 mile run and continue thro'.i3h the day \^itb such 

events as a three-legged race, executive jump, tie-one-tsn relay, 
diplomatic dxink, board valk, superstar obstacle, red taper and big 
shot. Participants' include Alien Baker. 3im Benedict, Beth Erisdon, 
Harian Cheefc, 5ina Grubbs, Steve P.obbs , Vse Hadley, Ed Fsttit. 
nichelle Frinsky, Eandy Salznsan, Alan Sharp, Susan Teasley, Dick 
Vallace, Bill Uellnits, and Karen Wiedmeier. 

The AC Film Series presents AJSui2daji_ iij^th±Jloiwtni on April 29 at 
8:15 p.m. in the Haxwell Pe.-formirig Arts Theatre. On fiay 7, seiner al 
avard-vinnii-.s Canadian film classics will be shown. Admission is $2 
general, $1 for public scIk>o1 students' * senior citizens , and free 
Hith an AC I. P. 

CL'LLUrt LECTURE SERIES COf?T/N{JES 

The Crillam Lecture Series on Canada will continue on April 2B with two 
lectures by fls. Vir<;inia Richardson, professor a«d director of nitrsins 
at flcLellan hospital in northern Alberta. She '^^ill speak at i p.m. on 
'Lirinj and Working in the Canadian North," ^itd again at S p.m. on 
"Canada's Uative People: The fnuits." On April 30, the Cullttm Films 
Eski mo Ar tis t-'Xenojnak and SeaKay_J,q_the_Beartlau.d will be shown. 
On rtay 5, Christopher Armitage. professor of English at the University 
of Korth Carolina at Chapel Bill, will speak on " The ffnltihrjed Saple 
Leaf; The Piversity of Canadian Literature" at 1 p.m. At S p.m. he 
Pill speak again oil "Voices from the North? Readings from Canadian 
Writing." All Cullum lectures will be held in the Butler Hall Lecture 
Room. 



FACULTY KECITAL TO BE PRESENTED 

John Scbaeffer will present a faculty orgsn recital on Wat; 7. The 
recitsl will begin at S p.m. in the Waxwell Ferforminp Arts Theatre, 
and wiJi he played on the Bovd Organ. Featured works will incJiiJe 
those by AJain, a Cantata for Soprano and Organ with soloist Jeanie 
Joesburu , and the Bach Prelude and Fuge in E-Flat tlajor. The public 
is invited. 

U7EEAEY CGMPETITJON WINNERS TO BE AmOUHCED 

A number of talented young authors and poets from the C5RA will be 
honored for their writing iit AC's 1987 J.B. White Liter art; 
Competitions I £ II. Frizes in senior high and middle school 
divisions will be awarded in the categories of poetrij, short story,, 
and essav. Datch the Spotlight for more informatioit on the wimters. 

The AC ROTC held their annual awards banquet April 11 at the Ft. 
Gordon Officers' Club. AC students receiving awards were Villian 
Gatliff, Joan Hodobas, Lar adonna Vorris, Vanessa Veal, Debra Gaviii, 
Sidtiey Rape/ Jr., tiehmet Altimermer, Hurray Madden Jr., John Vorcross, 
John Fatjne, Stephen Long, Sherri Bishop, Angelia Sanders, James 
Hammond, tlichael Eodis, Margaret Flavin, and Constance Covington. 
Also, Cadet Vebra Vauiels-Gavin attenefecf the Marshall Award Conference 
in LexiJtgton , Va. The Harshall Award is presented annually to the 
best cadet at each college and is based on scholastic excellence and 
leadership. The flilitary Order of the Vorld Vars recently held an 

ROTC /Appreciation Dinner at the Ft. Gordon Officer's Club. Guests 
ii^cluded Junior ROTC cadets from Georgia Southern as well as senior 
cadets from the AC progravt. 

Reminder: Information for the Spotlight for the weeks of Way J I -24 
will be due in the Office of Public Relatiotis by Tuesday, flay 19. 

Kinder Care is making a special offer available to Augusta area state 
employees by providing a 10'': discount off the weekly tuition through 
1987. They will also waive the customary $25 registration fee per 
child until the next school year begins in September. 

Congratulations to Janice Villiams (Fine Arts) ai^d her husband Rick 
Brown on the birth of their daughter, Grace Elizabeth Brown. Grace 
itas born on April & and weighed 8 lbs., 10 oz . Congratulations to the 
happy parents' 

AC welcomes three new employees.' They are Gregory James (Physical 
Plant), Shirley ndntosb (Chemistry S Physics), and Deborah Osterhondt 
(Public Safety). We hope your tenure at AC will be a long and happy 
one . 

Several AC students participated in the Savannah State College 3&tb 
Annual Southern Regional School Press Institute, held in March at 
Armstrong State College. They are: t(elly Cummings, Elizabeth Kemple, 
Larry Taylor, Mary Si card ai^d Ray Farrow. 

AC senior Kim Villig has written a feature article, "Quest for the 
Green Jacket: A Lock Back at Ten Dramatic Years," in the Spring 
edition of Augusta_nagazlne. Kim is an English major whose works have 
appeared previously in Lif_estiile_nagazine and Sand Kills, as well as 
lli^'lli.§_Lowne_Crier, which she edited in 198&. 

Placement/Co-op News; Apr il 29— "ABC's of Getting a Job," 11 a.m.- 
uoon. April 30 S May 4— night hours, 5-8 p.m. May 5 — Co-op 
Information Sessions, 2:30 p.m.; recruiters for Pootlocker looking for 
management trainees; Federal Investigations Division of the US Office 
of Personnel Management recruiting for investigator positions. Also, 
any student interested in temporary work ranging from a few hours to a 
few weeks should contact David Coleman in the Placement Office to 
have his/her name put on an on-call list. 

AC Sports Nens; BASEBALL— Jaguars vs. Campbell College May & S 7. 3 
p.m. (both days), AC baseball field. SOFTBALL— Jaguars vs. Savannah 
State, 2 p.m. April 28; Jaguars vs. Georgia Southern, 3 p.m., April 30 
(both games played at the Julian Smith Casino Field). 



Competition vili open on K'Sy i for Ftilbrishi Collaborative Uesearch 
Grarrts for tessys of two or thtes IKS, s''''**^"'^*^ stiideinis or recent 
postdoctor'il rese^irchers. fipplic^tiou forms ind f'lrtber ir.form^tion 
way be obtsiued from Fnlbrisbt Fro^rat) sdvisor Walter Evaits (Lanjitagej 
& Literature) . 

Cougratiil'Stious to Sob Milliard (School of Education) ancf Linda Jof.^s 
(Fiiblic Relations) , uhose sous Jasfes aitd Uayne. respectively, won second- 
place aviards in the CSRA Science Fair fsiiddle school division) . 



WAFFY BIFTHDAY! flMK A. C 
FQT7EK (Rees-e Librarv) , 4/ 
Science), 5/1; V?,ViV FOLEY 
5/4; 3EFFFIY FOFP {Vevelof 
Activities) f 5/ 5; HARCIA 
(Landscaping <C Grctuid-^ i1.5.t 
Aid), 5/7; FLOYD GR£E^? (Ft; 
LOIS URIGH7 {Devplopv)entai 
5/9. 



■'hod of Editcatioi-i) f LYtfH 
UBOIWES (Hath S Computer 
I^REN HOFHA^ [Fine Arts), 
SUE eiDDEllS (Student 
r.Uof.). RfJBEN LUKF- 
BREf^DA SMRJ (Fiuai^cial 



HRISTFi^BEREY (Sof 
SO; SHAERIAR FARl 

(Historif), 5/2; 
mental Studies), 
BAFJQh' (Fhnsicai 
ntenance) , 5/6; 
blic Safetij), htLSSSA KIRBY (Admissions), 

Studies), 5/8; EAFVIY STIEE'JALT (Biolosij) , 




■To.0'7 

"- igustaGollege 




PQTUBHT 



' A Sanlof UnM ol Itm Untve'slty Syslem tl Ocoffla 



FOR THE WEEKS OF MAY 11-2-4, 1987 

FINE ARTS DEPARTMENT SPONSORS "ARTSFEST '87" 

"Artsfest '87," a day-long program of entertainment for the entire 
family, will be held Saturday, May ?3, beginning at 1 p.m. in front of 
the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. Sponsored by the Fine Arts 
Department, the event will include a fish fry, a broadway musical, an 
informal jazz concert, a "sidewalk" art exhibit and sale, an art 
exhbit opening, and musical performances by local groups. 

AC THEATRE TO PRESENT BROADWAY MUSICAL 

The AC Theatre will present The Boys From Syracuse at 8 p.m. on May 
21, 22, and 23 and at 3 p.m. on May 24. Richard Rogers and Lorenz 
Hart used the story, based on Shakespeare's "Comedy of Errors," for 
the first time as a musical comedy. It will be directed by Candice 
Coleman of the Language's & Literature Department and will feature 
such songs as "Falling in Love With Love," "This Can't Be Love," and 
"Sing for Your Supper." Tickets will be on sale at the box office 
prior to each performance, and will be $7.50 general admission; $3.75 
for children, senior citizens, and other students; and free with an AC 
I.D. 

"CAN WE TALK... ABOUT RAPE?" 

A seminar entitled "Can We Talk... About Rape?" will be held May 14 at 
2 p.m. in Galloway Hall. Sponsored by the Counseling & Testing 
Center, the Office of Continuing Education, and Public Safety, the 
seminar will feature comments by an attack victim as well as experts who 
will discuss legal and psychological aspects of rape. The seminar is 
free, and can accommodate 120 people on a space-available basis. 

CULLUM SERIES ON CANADA CONTINUES 

The Cullum Lecture Series on Canada will continue on May 12 with two 
lectures by Dr. Edward G. Janzen of the University of Guelph. He will 
speak at 1 p.m. on "The Fate of Free Radicals," and again at 8 p.m. on 
"Current Scientific Issues in Canada." On May 14, the Cullum films 
Acid Rain: Requiem or Discovery? and In Search of Farley Mowat will be 
shown beginning at 8 p.m. On May 19, Dr. Edward T. Keach Jr. of the 
University of Georgia will speak at 1 p.m. on "Education in Canadian 
Multicultural Society" and at 8 p.m. on "Health, Education, and 
Welfare a la Canada." The Cullum films Deux laneues of f icielles. . . 
Why Not? and Saskatchewan. Land Alive will be shown starting at 8 p.m. 
These lectures and movies will be held in the Butler Hall Lecture 
Room. 

WORLD PREMIERE IS COMING TO AUGUSTA 

The world premiereof Summer Heat , a film baaed on the novel Here To 
Get My Baby Out of Jail by Louise Shivers, will be shown at 7:30 
p.m. on May 13 at the Imperial Theatre. Tickets are $25 per person, 
and can be ordered through the Office of Development. The proceeds 
from the premiere will benefit the creative writing scholarship fund 
at AC. 

ALUMNI ASSOCIATION HOSTS GALA 

The Annual Alumni Association Awards Gala will be held May 16 at West 
Lake Country Club. The festivities will include music by Good and 
Proper, and will begin at 7:30 p.m. Reservations should be made through 
the Alumni Association by May 12 and cost $15 per person. Contact the 
Alumni Association for more information. 



AC HEOPA SPONSORS BOSSES' LUNCHEON 

The AC Higher Education Office Personnel Association will sponsor a 
joint Bosses' Luncheon for members and their bosses on May 20, from 11 
a.m.-l p.m. at the Terrace Plaza. The group will announce their 
Administrator of the Year and Member of the Year at the luncheon, and 
all members are encouraged to mark the date on their calendars. Also, 
members and prospective members are invited to a drop-in on May 12 at 
the Maxwell Alumni House. The gathering will last from 4:30-6 p.m. 
and will give interested persons a chance to see what HEOPA is all 
about. Members are currently selling raffle tickets for $1 for a 
chance at a $100 gift certificate to the AC Bookstore. The gift 
certificate is good for summer and fall ".uarters, and tickets may be 
obtained from any HEOPA member. 

FINE ARTS PRESENTS NEW STUDENT EXHIBIT 

A new senior exhibit will be on display in the Fine Arts Center Lobby 
Gallery beginning May 23 and continuing through June 5. Art major 
Patty Bibb will have prints, drawings, and paintings in oil and water 
color on display. Roger Finch, a candidate for the Bachelor of Fine Arts 
degree, will have welded steel sculpture, carved marble, and bronze 
and terra cotta sculpture on display. A reception honoring the 
students will be held May 23 from 7:30-9:30 p.m. in the Fine Arts 
Center Lobby. ' 

The Counseling and Testing Center is now offering Grief Support Groups 
for students and faculty who have recently experienced the loss of a 
loved one. Such a group is composed of people who are sharing similar 
experiences and are interested in working through, this difficult time, 
according to Anne Sheppard of the Counseling and Testing Center. If 
you or someone you know could benefit from this kind of group, call 
the Center at ext. 1470 for more information. The Center is also 
offering a workshop, "Time Management," on May 13, and "Coping with 
Stress" on May 20, at noon in Bellevue Hall. To register, contact the 
Center. 

ADMISSIONS SAYS "THANK YOU" 

On behalf of the Office of Admissions, I would like to express my 
sincere thanks to all who helped make this year's Certificate of 
Academic Achievement Awards run smoothly. I also wish to thank those 
who were able to attend the program. The co-operation displayed in 
making the event a success is an inspiration to me, as a newer member 
of the Augusta College administration. I look forward to working with 



each of you again in the future. 



Sam McNair, 
Admissions Recruiter 



Placement/Co-op News: May 12 — UPS recruiter on campus. May 13 — night 
hours, 5-8 p.m.; Interview Seminar, 2 p.m. May 14 — Resume Seminar, 2 
p.m.; large local corporation will be on campus interviewing for 
supervisory position. May 19 — K-Mart Apparel recruiting on campus for 
management trainee. The newly opened National Museum of Women in the 
Arts , located in Washington, D.C., is offering an internship for Fall, 
1987. The internship's purpose is to develop skills relevant to 
museum operation and carries a $1500 stipend. The application 
deadline is May 31. Contact Placement/Co-op for more information. 

The AC Small Business Development Center's Minority Outreach Program 
will sponsor a seminar entitled "Recordkeeping for Churches" on May 21 
from 7-9 p.m. at the Tabernacle Baptist Church. The seminar is free, 
and pre-registration may be made by calling the Center at ext. 1790. 
The center will also offer a "Small Business Tax Workshop" on May 19 
and 21 from 7-9 p.m. in Skinner Hall Room B-4. A registration fee of 
$20 will be charged. 



WEDDING BELLS WILL RING! 

Mary Dickson, secretary to the Vice President for Student Affairs, 
will retire from AC on May 29 after 30 years of service to the 
University System. The following Friday, June 5, she will become 
the bride of the Rev. J. Yates Frady at 7 p.m. at the Red Oak Baptist 
Church in Modoc, S.C, with the reception immediately following the 
ceremony. She extends an official invitation to all her friends at 
AC to celebrate with her before she embarks on her honeymoon trip to 
the Southern Baptist Convention. 

The Los Amigos Hispanos Club reminds its inembers of the picnic at the 
AC facility at Clarks Hill on May 16, beginning at 11 a.m. The 
Spanish Conversation Group also meets each Friday at 1 p.m. at 
Teresa's Mexican Restaurant on Walton Way. 

Ten area high school students won awards in the annual CSRA High 
School Physics and Chemistry contests sponsored recently by AC. 
First-year physics awards were won by three Westeide High School 
students including Kevin Anchor, first place; Daniel Brown, second 
place; and Greg Kryshtalowych. The Second Year Physics Award went to 
Randall Loo of Westside, and the team award in physics also went to 
Westside. In the General Chemistry division, first place went to 
Stanley Nyanko of A.R. Johnson; Susie Whitney of North Augusta High 
won second place; and Chand Regeey, Augusta Prep, won third place. 
Advanced Chemistry awards went to: Daniel Brown, Westside, first 
place; William Golden, Westside, second place; and James Abraham, 
Augusta Prep, third place. The contests were coordinated by Ron Ezell 
and John Egekeze of the Chemistry and Physics Department. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY! SHERYL CHASTAIN (Reese Library), JUDY E. GORDON 
(Biology), b/\l; DONALD GUNNELLS (Physical Plant), SHIRLEY HERMITAGE 
(Math & Computer Science), 5/12; MIMMO GUERRIERI (Physical Plant), RON 
WEBER (School of Education), 5/14; O'GRETA MILLER EVERETT 
(Developmental Studies), LYLE SMITH (School of Education), 5/17; 
DELWIN CAHOON (Psychology), NANCY WILSON (Computer Network), 5/18; 
CHRISTOPHER MURPHY (Sociology), 5/19j BLUE ARGO (Languages & 
Literature), 5/20; MARIAN CHEEK (Public Relations), 5/21; BARRY DERR 
(Building & Equipment Maintenance), 5/22. The Spotlight also extends 
very happy belated birthday wishes to Arlene Touart (Reese Library), 
who celebrated her birthday on April 5. 




\\-3.^ 



igustaGollege 




POTLIGHT 



A Santof IMN of the tMlv<>islty System el Oeoryla 



FOR THE WEEKS OF MAY 11-24, 1987 

FINE ARTS DEPARTMENT SPONSORS "ARTSFEST '87" 

"Artsfest '87," a day-long program of entertainment for the entire 
family, will be held Saturday, May 23, beginning at 1 p.m. in front of 
the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. Sponsored by the Fine Arts 
Department, the event will include a fish fry, a broadway musical, an 
informal jazz concert, a "sidewalk" art exhibit and sale, an art 
exhbit opening, and musical performances by local groups. 

AC THEATRE TO PRESENT BROADWAY MUSICAL 

The AC Theatre will present The Boys From Syracuse at 8 p.m. on May 
21, 22, and 23 and at 3 p.m. on May 24. Richard Rogers and Lorenz 
Hart used the story, based on Shakespeare's "Comedy of Errors," for 
the first time as a musical comedy. It will be directed by Candice 
Coleman of the Language's & Literature Department and will feature 
such songs as "Falling in Love With Love," "This Can't Be Love," and 
"Sing for Your Supper." Tickets will be on sale at the box office 
prior to each performance, and will be $7.50 general admission; $3.75 
for children, senior citizens, and other students; and free with an AC 
I.D. 

"CAN WE TALK... ABOUT RAPE?" 

A seminar entitled "Can We Talk... About Rape?" will be held May 14 at 
2 p.m. in Galloway Hall. Sponsored by the Counseling & Testing 
Center, the Office of Continuing Education, and Public Safety, the 
seminar will feature comments by an attack victim as well as experts who 
will discuss legal and psychological aspects of rape. The seminar is 
free, and can accommodate 120 people on a space-available basis. 

CULLUM SERIES ON CANADA CONTINUES 



The Cullum Lecture Series on Canada will 
lectures by Dr. Edward G. Janzen of the 
speak at 1 p.m. on "The Fate of Free Rad 
"Current Scientific Issues in Canada." 
Acid Rain: Requiem or Discovery? and In 
shown beginning at 8 p.m. On May 19, Dr 
University of Georgia will speak at 1 p. 
Multicultural Society" and at 8 p.m. on 
Welfare a la Canada." The Cullum films 
Why Not? and Saskatchewan. Land Alive wi 
These lectures and movies will be held 
Room. 



continue on May 12 with two 
University of Guelph. He will 
icals," and again at 8 p.m. on 
On May 14, the Cullum films 
Search of Farley Mowat will be 

Edward T. Reach Jr. of the 
m. on "Education in Canadian 
"Health, Education, and 
Deux langues of f icielles. . . 
11 be shown starting at 8 p.m. 
in the Butler Hall Lecture 



WORLD PREMIERE IS COMING TO AUGUSTA 

The world premiertof Summer Heat , a film based on the novel Here To 
Get My Baby Out of Jail by Louise Shivers, will be shown at 7:30 
p.m. on May 13 at the Imperial Theatre. Tickets are $25 per person, 
and can be ordered through the Office of Development. The proceeds 
from the premiere will benefit the creative writing scholarship fund 
at AC. 

ALUMNI ASSOCIATION HOSTS GALA 

The Annual Alumni Association Awards Gala will be held May 16 at West 
Lake Country Club. The festivities will include music by Good and 
Proper, and will begin at 7:30 p.m. Reservations should be made through 
the Alumni Association by May 12 and cost $15 per person. Contact the 
Alumni Association for more information. 



% 




AC HEOPA SPONSORS BOSSES' LUNCHEON 

The AC Higher Education Office Personnel Association will sponsor a 
joint Bosses' Luncheon for members and their bosses on May 20, from 11 
a.m.-l p.m. at the Terrace Plaza. The group will announce their 
Administrator of the Year and Member of the Year at the luncheon, and 
all members are encouraged to mark the date on their calendars. Also, 
members and prospective members are invited to a drop-in on May 12 at 
the Maxwell Alumni House. The gathering will last from 4:30-6 p.m. 
and will give interested persons a chance to see what HEOPA is all 
about. Members are currently selling raffle tickets for $1 for a 
chance at a $100 gift certificate to the AC Bookstore. The gift 
certificate is good for summer and fall luarters, and tickets may be 
obtained from any HEOPA member. 

FINE ARTS PRESENTS NEW STUDENT EXHIBIT 

A new senior exhibit will be on display in the Fine Arts Center Lobby 
Gallery beginning May 23 and continuing through June 5. Art major 
Patty Bibb will have prints, drawings, and paintings in oil and water 
color on display. Roger Finch, a candidate for the Bachelor of Fine Arts 
degree, will have welded steel sculpture, carved marble, and bronze 
and terra cotta sculpture on display. A reception honoring the 
students will be held May 23 from 7:30-9:30 p.m. in the Fine Arts 
Center Lobby. ' 

The Counseling and Testing Center is now offering Grief Support Groups 
for students and faculty who have recently experienced the loss of a 
loved one. Such a group is composed of people who are sharing similar 
experiences and are interested in working through , this difficult time, 
according to Anne Sheppard of the Counseling and Testing Center. If 
you or someone you know could benefit from this kind of group, call 
the Center at ext. 1470 for more information. The Center is also 
offering a workshop, "Time Management," on May 13, and "Coping with 
Stress" on May 20, at noon in Bellevue Hall. To register, contact the 
Center. 

ADMISSIONS SAYS "THANK YOU" 

On behalf of the Office of Admissions, I would like to express my 
sincere thanks to all who helped make this year's Certificate of 
Academic Achievement Awards run smoothly. I also wish to thank those 
who were able to attend the program. The co-operation displayed in 
making the event a success is an inspiration to me, as a newer member 
of the Augusta College administration. I look forward to working with 

each of you again in the future 

Sam McNair, 
Admissions Recruiter 



Placement /Co-op News: May 12 — UPS recruiter on campus. May 13 — night 
hours, 5-8 p.m.; Interview Seminar, 2 p.m. May 14 — Resume Seminar, 2 
p.m.; large local corporation will be on campus interviewing for 
supervisory position. May 19 — K-Mart Apparel recruiting on campus for 
management trainee. The newly opened National Museum of Women in th e 
Arts , located In Washington, D.C., is offering an internship for Fall, 
1987. The internship's purpose is to develop skills relevant to 
museum operation and carries a $1500 stipend. The application 
deadline is May 31. Contact Placement/Co-op for more information. 

The AC Small Business Development Center's Minority Outreach Program 
will sponsor a seminar entitled "Recordkeeping for Churches" on May 21 
from 7-9 p.m. at the Tabernacle Baptist Church. The seminar is free, 
and pre-registration may be made by calling the Center at ext. 1790. 
The center will also offer a "Small Business Tax Workshop" on May 19 
and 21 from 7-9 p.m. in Skinner Hall Room B-4. A registration fee of 
$20 will be charged. 



WEDDING BELLS UILL RING! 



Mary Dickson, secretary to the Vice President for Student Affairs, 
will retire from AC on May 29 after 30 years of service to the 
University System. The following Friday, June 5, she will become 
the bride of the Rev. J. Yates Frady at 7 p.m. at the Red Oak Baptist 
Church in Modoc, S.C., with the reception iflunediately following the 
ceremony. She extends an official invitation to all her friends at 
AC to celebrate with her before she embarks on her honeymoon trip to 
the Southern Baptist Convention. 



1 



The Los Amigos Hispanos Club reminds its inembers of the picnic at the 
AC facility at Clarke Hill on May 16, beginning at 11 a.m. The 
Spanish Conversation Group also meets each Friday at 1 p.m. at 
Teresa's Mexican Restaurant on Walton Way. 

Ten area high school students won awards in the annual CSRA High 
School Physics and Chemistry contests sponsored recently by AC. 
First-year physics awards were won by three Westside High School 
students including Kevin Anchor, first place; Daniel Brown, second 
place; and Greg Kryahtalowych. The Second Year Physics Award went to 
Randall Loo of Westside, and the team award in physics also went to 
Westside. In the General Chemistry division, first place went to 
Stanley Nyanko of A.R. Johnson; Susie Whitney of North Augusta High 
won second place; and Chand Regeey, Augusta Prep, won third place. 
Advanced Chemistry awards went to: Daniel Brown, Westside, first 
place; William Golden, Westside, second place; and James Abraham, 
Augusta Prep, third place. The contests were coordinated by Ron Ezell 
and John Egekeze of the Chemistry and Physics Department. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY! SHERYL CHASTAIN (Reese Library), JUDY E. GORDON 
(Biology), b/\l; DONALD GUNNELLS (Physical Plant), SHIRLEY HERMITAGE 
(Math & Computer Science), 5/12; MIMMO GUERRIERI (Physical Plant), ROM 
WEBER (School of Education), 5/14; O'GRETA MILLER EVERETT 
(Developmental Studies), LYLE SMITH (School of Education), 5/17; 
DELWIN CAHOON (Psychology), NANCY WILSON (Computer Network), 5/18; 
CHRISTOPHER MURPHY (Sociology), 5/19; BLUE ARGO (Languages & 
Literature), 5/20; MARIAN CHEEK (Public Relations), 5/21; BARRY DERR 
(Building & Equipment Maintenance), 5/22. The Spotlight also extends 
very happy belated birthday wishes to Arlene Touart (Reese Library), 
who celebrated her birthday on April 5. 




igustaGollege 



,-i4 




PQTLIBHT 



A Santor UnN of itw Unlve'snySyslamelOcorgia 



FOR THE WEEKS OF MAY 11-24, 1987 

FINE ARTS DEPARTMENT SPONSORS "ARTSFEST '87" 

"Artsfest '87," a day-long program of entertainment for the entire 
family, will be held Saturday, May 23, beginning at 1 p.m. in front of 
the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. Sponsored by the Fine Arts 
Department, the event will include a fish fry, a broadway musical, an 
informal jazz concert, a "sidewalk" art exhibit and sale, an art 
exhbit opening, and musical performances by local groups. 

AC THEATRE TO PRESENT BROADWAY MUSICAL 

The AC Theatre will present The Boys From Syracuse at 8 p.m. on May 
21, 22, and 23 and at 3 p.m. on May 24. Richard Rogers and Lorenz 
Hart used the story, based on Shakespeare's "Comedy of Errors," for 
the first time as a musical comedy. It will be directed by Candice 
Coleman of the Language's & Literature Department and will feature 
such songs as "Falling in Love With Love," "This Can't Be Love," and 
"Sing for Your Supper." Tickets will be on sale at the box office 
prior to each performance, and will be $7.50 general admission; $3.75 
for children, senior citizens, and other students; and free with an AC 
I.D. 

"CAN WE TALK... ABOUT RAPE?" 

A seminar entitled "Can We Talk... About Rape?" will be held May 14 at 
2 p.m. in Galloway Hall. Sponsored by the Counseling & Testing 
Center, the Office of Continuing Education, and Public Safety, the 
seminar will feature comments by an attack victim as well as experts who 
will discuss legal and psychological aspects of rape. The seminar is 
free, and can accommodate 120 people on a space-available basis. 

CULLUM SERIES ON CANADA CONTINUES 

The Cullum Lecture Series on Canada will continue on May 12 with two 
lectures by Dr. Edward G. Janzen of the University of Guelph. He will 
speak at 1 p.m. on "The Fate of Free Radicals," and again at 8 p.m. on 
"Current Scientific Issues in Canada." On May 14, the Cullum films 
Acid Rain; Requiem or Discovery? and In Search of Farley Mowat will be 
shown beginning at 8 p.m. On May 19, Dr. Edward T. Keach Jr. of the 
University of Georgia will speak at 1 p.m. on "Education in Canadian 
Multicultural Society" and at 8 p.m. on "Health, Education, and 
Welfare a la Canada." The Cullum films Deux laneuee of f Icielles. . . 
Why Not? and Saskatchewan. Land Alive will be shown starting at 8 p.m. 
These lectures and movies will be held in the Butler Hall Lecture 
Room. 

WORLD PREMIERE IS COMING TO AUGUSTA 

The world premiereof Summer Heat , a film based on the novel Here To 
Get My Baby Out of Jail by Louise Shivers, will be shown at 7:30 
p.m. on May 13 at the Imperial Theatre. Tickets are $25 per person, 
and can be ordered through the Office of Development. The proceeds 
from the premiere will benefit the creative writing scholarship fund 
at AC. 

ALUMNI ASSOCIATION HOSTS GALA 

The Annual Alumni Association Awards Gala will be held May 16 at West 
Lake Country Club. The festivities will include music by Good and 
Proper, and will begin at 7:30 p.m. Reservations should be made through 
the Alumni Association by May 12 and Cost $15 per person. Contact the 
Alumni Association for more information. 



AC HEOPA SPONSORS BOSSES' LUNCHEON 

The AC Higher Education Office Personnel Association will sponsor a 
joint Bosses' Luncheon for members and their bosses on May 20, from 11 
a.m.-l p.m. at the Terrace Plaza. The group will announce their 
Administrator of the Year and Member of the Year at the luncheon, and 
all members are encouraged to mark the date on their calendars. Also, 
members and prospective members are invited to a drop-in on May 12 at 
the Maxwell Alumni House. The gathering will last from 4:30-6 p.m. 
and will give interested persons a chance to see what HEOPA is all 
about. Members are currently selling raffle tickets for $1 for a 
chance at a $100 gift certificate to the AC Bookstore. The gift 
certificate is good for summer and fall ^uarter8, and tickets may be 
obtained from any HEOPA member. 

FINE ARTS PRESENTS NEW STUDENT EXHIBIT 

A new senior exhibit will be on display in the Fine Arts Center Lobby 
Gallery beginning May 23 and continuing through June 5. Art major 
Patty Bibb will have prints, drawings, and paintings in oil and water 
color on display. Roger Finch, a candidate for the Bachelor of Fine Arts 
degree, will have welded steel sculpture, carved marble, and bronze 
and terra cotta sculpture on display. A reception honoring the 
students will be held May 23 from 7:30-9:30 p.m. in the Fine Arts 
Center Lobby. ' 

The Counseling and Testing Center is now offering Grief Support Groups 
for students and faculty who have recently experienced the loss of a 
loved one. Such a group is composed of people who are sharing similar 
experiences and are interested in working through .this difficult time, 
according to Anne Sheppard of the Counseling and Testing Center. If 
you or someone you know could benefit from this kind of group, call 
the Center at ext. 1470 for more information. The Center is also 
offering a workshop, "Time Management," on May 13, and "Coping with 
Stress" on May 20, at noon in Bellevue Hall. To register, contact the 
Center. 

ADMISSIONS SAYS "THANK YOU" 

On behalf of the Office of Admissions, I would like to express my 
sincere thanks to all who helped make this year's Certificate of 
Academic Achievement Awards run smoothly. I also wish to thank those 
who were able to attend the program. The co-operation displayed in 
making the event a success is an inspiration to me, as a newer member 
of the Augusta College administration. I look forward to working with 

each of you again in the future 

Sam McNair, 
Admissions Recruiter 



Placement/Co-op News: May 12 — UPS recruiter on campus. May 13 — night 
hours, 5-8 p.m.; Interview Seminar, 2 p.m. May 14 — Resume Seminar, 2 
p.m.; large local corporation will be on campus interviewing for 
supervisory position. May 19 — K-Mart Apparel recruiting on campus for 
management trainee. The newly opened National Museum of Women In the 
Arts , located In Washington, D.C., is offering an internship for Fall, 
1987. The internship's purpose is to develop skills relevant to 
museum operation and carries a $1500 stipend. The application 
deadline is May 31. Contact Placement/Co-op for more information. 

The AC Small Business Development Center's Minority Outreach Program 
will sponsor a seminar entitled "Recordkeeping for Churches" on May 21 
from 7-9 p.m. at the Tabernacle Baptist Church. The seminar is free, 
and pre-registration may be made by calling the Center at ext. 1790. 
The center will also offer a "Small Business Tax Workshop" on May 19 
and 21 from 7-9 p.m. in Skinner Hall Room B-4. A registration fee of 
$20 will be charged. 



UEODING BELLS WILL RING! 

Mary Dickeon, secretary to the Vice President for Student Affairs, 
will retire from AC on May 29 after 30 years of service to the 
University System. The following Friday, June 5, she will become 
the bride of the Rev. J. Yates Frady at 7 p.m. at the Red Oak Baptist 
Church in Modoc, S.C., with the reception inunediately following the 
ceremony. She extends an official invitation to all her friends at 
AC to celebrate with her before she embarks on her honeymoon trip to 
the Southern Baptist Convention. 

The Los Amigos Hispanos Club reminds its members of the picnic at the 
AC facility at Clarks Hill on May 16, beginning at 11 a.m. The 
Spanish Conversation Group also meets each Friday at 1 p.m. at 
Teresa's Mexican Restaurant on Walton Way. 

Ten area high school students won awards in the annual CSRA High 
School Physics and Chemistry contests sponsored recently by AC. 
First-year physics awards were won by three Westside High School 
students including Kevin Anchor, first place; Daniel Brown, second 
place; and Greg Kryshtalowych. The Second Year Physics Award went to 
Randall Loo of Westside, and the team award in physics also went to 
Westside. In the General Chemistry division, first place went to 
Stanley Nyanko of A.R. (Johnson; Susie Whitney of North Augusta High 
won second place; and Chand Regeey, Augusta Prep, won third place. 
Advanced Chemistry awards went to: Daniel Brown, Westside, first 
place; William Golden, Westside, second place; and James Abraham, 
Augusta Prep, third place. The contests were coordinated by Ron Ezell 
and John Egekeze of the Chemistry and Physics Department. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY! SHERYL CHASTAIN (Reese Library). JUDY E. GORDON 
(Biology), 5/11; DONALD GUNNELLS (Physical Plant), SHIRLEY HERMITAGE 
(Math & Computer Science), 5/12; MIMMO GUERRIERI (Physical Plant), RON 
WEBER (School of Education), 5/14; O'GRETA MILLER EVERETT 
(Developmental Studies), LYLE SMITH (School of Education), 5/17; 
DELWIN CAHOON (Psychology), NANCY WILSON (Computer Network), 5/18; 
CHRISTOPHER MURPHY (Sociology), 5/19; BLUE ARGO (Languages & 
Literature), 5/20; MARIAN CHEEK (Public Relations), 5/21; BARRY DERR 
(Building & Equipment Maintenance), 5/22. The Spotlight also extends 
very happy belated birthday wishes to Arlene Touart (Reese Library), 
who celebrated her birthday on April 5. 




]9S7 

<^- 3 




AUGUSm 
COLLEGE 



A" 'H 




OCT 1 ^ 1987 




13A. 




FOR THE WEEKS 


OF 



A publication by the Public Relations Office 



OCTOBER 12-25, 1987 



October 19-25 will be "Alcohol Awareness Week" at AC. Student activities will 
coincide with National Collegiate Alcohol Awareness Week and will be held in the 
lobby of the College Activity Center from 9 a.m. -noon. Videos will be shown 
continuously. A schedule of events follows: Monday — "Alcohol & Responsibility" 
Day — Virginia K. Luke of AC's Counseling & Testing Center available to answer 
questions; three videos — "Know When to Say When," "Happy Birthday Ray," and 
"Fighting Drunk." Tuesday — "Alcohol and Driving" Day — Mothers Against Drunk 
Drivers (M.A.D.D.) representatives will be on hand; video "Reach Out" to be shown. 
Wednesday — "Acohol and Women" Day — Zeta Tau Alpha representatives will be on hand; 
video "Pandora's Bottle" will be shown. Thursday — "Alcohol and Saying No" Day — 
Bonnie Bue of AC's Counseling & Testing Center available to answer questions; 
video "What Everyone Should Know About Alcohol" will be shown. Friday — "Drugs 
and Alcohol" Day — representatives from University Hospital's Alcohol and Drug 
Unit, Alcoholics Anonymous and Narcotics Anonymous will be present; a video about 
alcohol and substance abuse will be shown. The Reese Library will have a special 
reference shelf of alcohol and drug-related reference materials available for 
those who want to learn more about alcohol and drug problems. 

AIDS SEMINAR IS FOR EVERYONE 

A free morning seminar on "AIDS: What Students Should Know" will be presented 
Wednesday, October 21, from 8-11 a.m. in the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. 
The program, sponsored by the AC Aids Committee on Education, the Department of 
Human Resources and the Public Health Department District 6, will be for students, 
staff and the general public. The following morning, a conference relating to 
"AIDS and Its Implication for the Workplace" will be held for business, community, 
educational and health leaders, and a fee will be charged. For more information, 
contact Richard Harrison in AC's Physical Education Department. 

PSYCHOLOGY SPEAKER SERIES ABOUT TO BEGIN 

The 1987 Speaker Series sponsored by the AC Psychology Department will kick off 
on October 16 as Deborah Richardson of the Social Psychology Program at the 
University of Georgia speaks on "Conflict in Love and Close Relationships." On 
October 23, Henry Ball, director of the Augusta Area Anxiety and Agoraphobia 
Clinic, will speak on "Agoraphobia: Diagnosis and Treatment." The presentations 
are free and will be held at noon in Skinner Hall, Room A-4. 

FIRST LYCEUM SERIES PERFOMANCE IS COMING UP 

The AC 1987-88 Lyceum Series will begin on Friday, October 16, with the production 
of "Headlines!" by the Academy Theatre of Atlanta. "Headlines!" is a media review 
about the transformation of Atlanta from pre-Civil War days to the present, with 
an emphasis on the past thirty years. The performances will be held at 2 and 
8 p.m. in the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. General admission to the matinee 
is $4 and to the evening performance, $5. Special admission (non-AC students, 
active AC alumni, and persons 65 and older) to the matinee is $2; evening 
performance, $3. As always, admission is free with an AC l.D. 

DON'T MISS AC'S OCTOBERFEST! 

AC's annual Octoberfest will be held this year on Friday, October 16, at 6:30 
p.m. in the College Activity Center. There will plenty of food, music and fun 
for everyone! Admission will be $3 for AC students, $5 for their guests, $2 for 
children 12 and under, and free to children 6 and under. 

AC FILM SERIES CONTINUES 

The AC Film Series continues on Thursday, October 15, with "A Great Wall." On 
Thursday, October 22, "Therese" will be shown. Both films will be shown at 6 
& 8:15 p.m. in the Butler Hall Lecture Room, and admission is $2 regular, $1 for 
public school students, active AC alumni and senior citizens, and free with a 
valid AC l.D. 



A Senior Unit of the University System of Georgia 



! SPOTLIGHT 



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(ji<sf. /JL- AS" 

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UCT 1 ^ ^inrblicatioji by the Public Relations Office 

AUGUbIA / Ao. 

COLLEGE I 

FOR THE WEEKS OF OCTOBER 12-25, T^ 

October 19-25 will be "Alcohol Awareness Week" at AC. Student activities will 
coincide with National Collegiate Alcohol Awareness Week and will be held in the 
lobby of the College Activity Center from 9 a.m. -noon. Videos will be shown 
continuously. A schedule of events follows: Monday — "Alcohol & Responsibility" 
Day — Virginia K. Luke of AC's Counseling & Testing Center available to answer 
questions; three videos — "Know When to Say When," "Happy Birthday Ray," and 
"Fighting Drunk." Tuesday — "Alcohol and Driving" Day — Mothers Against Drunk 
Drivers (M.A.D.D.) representatives will be on hand; video "Reach Out" to be shown. 
Wednesday — "Acohol and Women" Day — Zeta Tau Alpha representatives will be on hand; 
video "Pandora's Bottle" will be shown. Thursday — "Alcohol and Saying No" Day — 
Bonnie Bue of AC's Counseling & Testing Center available to answer questions; 
video "What Everyone Should Know About Alcohol" will be shown. Friday — "Drugs 
and Alcohol" Day — representatives from University Hospital's Alcohol and Drug 
Unit, Alcoholics Anonymous and Narcotics Anonymous will be present; a video about 
alcohol and substance abuse will be shown. The Reese Library will have a special 
reference shelf of alcohol and drug-related reference materials available for 
those who want to learn more about alcohol and drug problems. 

AIDS SEMINAR IS FOR EVERYONE 

A free morning seminar on "AIDS: What Students Should Know" will be presented 
Wednesday, October 21, from 8-11 a.m. in the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. 
The program, sponsored by the AC Aids Committee on Education, the Department of 
Human Resources and the Public Health Department District 6, will be for students, 
staff and the general public. The following morning, a conference relating to 
"AIDS and Its Implication for the Workplace" will be held for business, community, 
educational and health leaders, and a fee will be charged. For more information, 
contact Richard Harrison in AC's Physical Education Department. 

PSYCHOLOGY SPEAKER SERIES ABOUT TO BEGIN 

The 1987 Speaker Series sponsored by the AC Psychology Department will kick off 
on October 16 as Deborah Richardson of the Social Psychology Program at the 
University of Georgia speaks on "Conflict in Love and Close Relationships." On 
October 23, Henry Ball, director of the Augusta Area Anxiety and Agoraphobia 
Clinic, will speak on "Agoraphobia: Diagnosis and Treatment." The presentations 
are free and will be held at noon in Skinner Hall, Room A-4. 

FIRST LYCEUM SERIES PERFOMANCE IS COMING UP 

The AC 1987-88 Lyceum Series will begin on Friday, October 16, with the production 
of "Headlines!" by the Academy Theatre of Atlanta. "Headlines!" is a media review 
about the transformation of Atlanta from pre-Civil War days to the present, with 
an emphasis on the past thirty years. The performances will be held at 2 and 
8 p.m. in the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. General admission to the matinee 
is $4 and to the evening performance, $5. Special admission (non-AC students, 
active AC alumni, and persons 65 and older) to the matinee is $2; evening 
performance, $3. As always, admission is free with an AC I.D. 

DON'T MISS AC'S OCTOBERFEST! 

AC'S annual Octoberfest will be held this year on Friday, October 16, at 6:30 
p.m. in the College Activity Center. There will plenty of food, music and fun 
for everyone! Admission will be $3 for AC students, $5 for their guests, $2 for 
children 12 and under, and free to children 6 and under. 

AC FILM SERIES CONTINUES 

The AC Film Series continues on Thursday, October 15, with "A Great Wall." On 
Thursday, October 22, "Therese" will be shown. Both films will be shown at 6 
& 8:15 p.m. in the Butler Hall Lecture Room, and admission is $2 regular, $1 for 
public school students, active AC alumni and senior citizens, and free with a 
valid AC I.D. 

A Senior Unit of the University System of Georgia 







SPOTLIGHT 



COLLEGE 



A publication by the Public Relations Office 



FOR THE WEEKS OF OCTOBER 12-25, 1987 



October 19-25 will be "Alcohol Awareness Week" at AC. Student activities will 
coincide with National Collegiate Alcohol Awareness Week and will be held in the 
lobby of the College Activity Center from 9 a.m. -noon. Videos will be shown 
continuously. A schedule of events follows: Monday — "Alcohol & Responsibility" 
Day — Virginia K. Luke of AG's Counseling & Testing Center available to answer 
questions; three videos — "Know When to Say When," "Happy Birthday Ray," and 
"Fighting Drunk." Tuesday — "Alcohol and Driving" Day — Mothers Against Drunk 
Drivers (M.A.D.D.) representatives will be on hand; video "Reach Out" to be shown. 
Wednesday — "Acohol and Women" Day — Zeta Tau Alpha representatives will be on hand; 
video "Pandora's Bottle" will be shown. Thursday — "Alcohol and Saying No" Day — 
Bonnie Bue of AC ' s Counseling & Testing Center available to answer questions; 
video "What Everyone Should Know About Alcohol" will be shown. Friday — "Drugs 
and Alcohol" Day — representatives from University Hospital's Alcohol and Drug 
Unit, Alcoholics Anonymous and Narcotics Anonymous will be present; a video about 
alcohol and substance abuse will be shown. The Reese Library will have a special 
reference shelf of alcohol and drug-related reference materials available for 
those who want to learn more about alcohol and drug problems. 

AIDS SEMINAR IS FOR EVERYONE 

A free morning seminar on "AIDS: What Students Should Know" will be presented 
Wednesday, October 21, from 8-11 a.m. in the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. 
The program, sponsored by the AC Aids Committee on Education, the Department of 
Human Resources and the Public Health Department District 6, will be for students, 
staff and the general public. The following morning, a conference relating to 
"AIDS and Its Implication for the Workplace" will be held for business, community, 
educational and health leaders, and a fee will be charged. For more information, 
contact Richard Harrison in AG's Physical Education Department. 

PSYCHOLOGY SPEAKER SERIES ABOUT TO BEGIN 

The 1987 Speaker Series sponsored by the AC Psychology Department will kick off 
on October 16 as Deborah Richardson of the Social Psychology Program at the 
University of Georgia speaks on "Conflict in Love and Close Relationships." On 
October 23, Henry Ball, director of the Augusta Area Anxiety and Agoraphobia 
Clinic, will speak on "Agoraphobia: Diagnosis and Treatment." The presentations 
are free and will be held at noon in Skinner Hall, Room A-4. 

FIRST LYCEUM SERIES PERFOMANCE IS COMING UP 

The AC 1987-88 Lyceum Series will begin on Friday, October 16, with the production 
of "Headlines!" by the Academy Theatre of Atlanta. "Headlines!" is a media review 
about the transformation of Atlanta from pre-Civil War days to the present, with 
an emphasis on the past thirty years. The performances will be held at 2 and 
8 p.m. in the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. General admission to the matinee 
is $4 and to the evening performance, $5. Special admission (non-AC students, 
active AC alumni, and persons 65 and older) to the matinee is $2; evening 
performance, $3. As always, admission is free with an AC I.D. 

DON'T MISS AC'S OCTOBERFEST! 

AC'S annual Octoberfest will be held this year on Friday, October 16, at 6:30 
p.m. in the College Activity Center. There will plenty of food, music and fun 
for everyone! Admission will be $3 for AC students, $5 for their guests, $2 for 
children 12 and under, and free to children 6 and under. 

AC FILM SERIES CONTINUES 

The AC Film Series continues on Thursday, October 15, with "A Great Wall." On 
Thursday, October 22, "Therese" will be shown. Both films will be shown at 6 
& 8:15 p.m. in the Butler Hall Lecture Room, and admission is $2 regular, $1 for 
public school students, active AC alumni and senior citizens, and free with a 
valid AC I.D. 

A Senior Unit of the University System of Georgia 

/ 



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The AC Department of History, Political Science and Philrvsopii^ will host a joint 
meeting of the South Carolina and Georgia Historical Societies on OcLuber 17. 
The meeting will feature four speakers — Dr. Fred Roach of Kennesaw College, Dr. 
George Lamplugh of Westminster School in Atlanta, Dr. James Broussard of Lebanon 
Valley, Pa., and Dr. Robert Weir of the University of South Carolina. The Satur- 
day program will be held in the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre and is open 
to everyone free of charge. On Friday night, a reception will be held in the Sacred 
Heart Cultural Center, and following the Saturday presentations a picnic lunch 
will be held at AC. There will be a charge for both of those activities. Contact 
Dr. Ed Cashin for more information. 

On October 21 the College Satellite Network 1987-88 Exploration Series will 
present a program, "American Foreign Policy and Dissent," at 8 p.m. in Room 101 
of Galloway Hall. It will be telecast live complete with a telecommunications 
link with the panelists. The program will address the question of whether America 
should aid foreign governments when her own people desperately need help as well. 
Everyone is invited to attend. 

William S. Dunifon, Vice President for Academic Affairs, will host an informal 
reception in Payne Hall on October 23 from 3-4:30 p.m. Refreshments and musical 
entertainment will be provided. The reception is being held to celebrate the 
refurbishing of the first floor area of Payne Hall, as well as the successful 
start of the new academic year. 

All faculty and staff members are urged to forward all lost and found items to 
the Public Safety Department. If all items are forwarded to them on a timely 
basis, the chance of the items finding their rightful owners is greatly improved. 
Items can be taken to Public Safety, or you may call and have an officer pick 
them up. 

The Physical Plant and AC Bookstore are selling Exchange Club Fair advance tickets 
at $1 each. The offer ends October 28. 

The Martinez-Evans Kiwanis Club will sponsor the 8th Annual Harvest Hustle road 
race, to benefit the Special Olympics. It will consist of a 1 mile and an 8 k. 
run October 31 beginning at 8 a.m. in Evans, Ga. Contact Mike Vernon (860-0306) 
or Bill Read (860-6391) for entry details. 

The AC Higher Education Office Personnel Association will meet on October 22 in 
Room lOlA of Galloway Hall. Dr. Jane Ellis will speak at noon on "Stress 
Management," and all members are encouraged to attend. 

Congratulations to Jerry Hagerty on his appointment as Coordinator of Media 
Services and the Learning Resource Center! He joined AC in August 1980 and held 
the position of Media Specialist until June 1986, when he was appointed Acting 
Director of Media Services. 

AC welcomes two new faces to campus! They are Rebecca Wright, the new Coordinator 
of Co-op Education and Willene Wilson, Staff Assistant in the Office of Student 
Activities. We're glad to have you on board! 

IDS Financial Services Inc. will sponsor a free seminar on October 26 at 7 p.m. 
in the Maxwell Performing Arts Theatre. Richard Weller will be the keynote speaker 
at the program, entitled "Financial Strategies for the 80's." The program is 
open to everyone. 

Placement /Co-op News: 10/14 — Night hours, 5-8 p.m., K-Mart apparel recruiter 
on campus; 10/16 — GA Department of Labor on campus; 10/19 — Resume Seminar, 1 p.m.; 
10/20 — Eckerd Drugs Recruiter on campus; 10/21 — Professional Job Search Seminar, 
10 a.m. and Co-op Information Session, 11:30 a.m.; 10/22 — Night hours, 5-8 p.m.; 
10/23 — Air Force recruiter on campus. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY! DIRK GIBSON (Languages & Literature), KATHERINE PRESLEY 
(President's Office), 10/13; ALBERT BROWN (Math & Computer Science), ALANA POWELL 
(Computer Services), 10/14; JULIAN BROWN (Custodial Services), PAULETTE CANALE 
(V.P. for Business & Finance), FRANCINE MCCOY (Reese Library), 10/19; BRENDA KELLY 
(Continuing Education), MARSHALL MCLEOD (Public Safety), Alys Wilkes (Financial 
Aid), 10/20; JAMES BICKERT (Biology), KAY ALLEN (Continuing Education), 10/21; 
CLARENCE COLEMAN (School of Business), 10/23; ROBERT IVEY (Developmental Studies), 
KEN JONES (Public Safety), DEBORAH LANGHAM (Counseling & Testing), SAM MCNAIR 
(Admissions), 10/24; ADRIANCE SEIGLER (Business Office), HENRY THOMAS (Performing 
Arts Theatre), 10/25. 




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AUGUSm 
COLLEGE 



A publinilion by tin- I'liMu" Ri l.ilioiTit 'llicc 



FOR THE WEEKS OF DECEMBER 7-JANUARY 3, 1987 

CULLLUM LECTURE SERIES BRINGS THE OUTBACK TO AC! 

Australia has been selected as the theme country for the 1988 Culluni 
Lecture Series at AC. The annual series will begin Tuesday, January 26, 
with an Australia Day Festival, to be held in the College Activity Center. 
It will include drama skits, readings. Information booths, a special 
Australian menu in the cafeteria, and a boomerang contest or demonstration. 
The Reese Library will have a display of books about the country, and the 
Bookstore will have toy koala bears and items relating to the country. The 
remainder of the program, "Australia: Our Friend Down Under," will continue 
through April and May. 

AC MATH-DEPT. MAKES DUPONT TAKE NGTICE! 

It all adds up — the Department of Math and Computer Science does Augusta 
College proud! AC has been selected as one of the 30 colleges nationwide 
from which the E. I. DuPont De Nemours Co. recruits computer science 
majors. Lewis E. Shumaker , College Relations Supervisor for the company, 
said that DuPont made an extensive survey to determine where to concentrate 
Its recruiting efforts to provide the very best prospects. They now 
recruit on only 30 campuses in the U.S., all major research institutionB 
with the exception of two small colleges — one of which is AC, Last year. 
DuPont hired 90 computer science majors, six of whom were AC graduates. 

HOLIDAY HAPPENINGS 

William S. Dunlfon, vice president for academic affairs, will host an 
Eggnog Party December 7 from 3-4:30 p.m. in Payne Hall. Everyone is 
invited to drop by and sample the traditional holiday drink. Dr. Dunlfon 
uses a special old-world recipe that contains a secret ingredient--and it 
may take several servings before we can guess what it is! On December 11, 
the annual AC Holiday Lunch will be held at noon in the cafeteria. Meats 
and tea will be provided, and everyone Is asked to bring a covered dish. 

ALUMNI CHRISTMAS PARTY IS COMING UP 

The annual Alumni Association Christmas Party will be held Saturday, 
December 19, from 7:30-11:30 p.m. Everyone is invited to celebrate in the 
Maxwell Alumni House. 



"GLAMOUR-'OUS COLLEGE WOMEN SOUGHT BY MAGAZINE 

AC students are invited to participate in Glamour Magazine's 1988 Top Ten 
College Women Competition. A panel of Glamour editors will select the 
winners on the basis of their solid records of achievement in academic 
studies and/or in extracurricular activities. The winners will receive an 
all-expenses-paid trip to New York City and will participate in meetings 
with professionals in their area of interest. Contact Public Relations to 
obtain an entry form. The deadline for submitting an application to 
Glamour is December 15, 1987. 




student RecordB is looking for several patient problem solvers to work 
during the registration periods at the computer terminals to help students 
register for classes. Stamina, dedication, and the ability to work from 7 
a.m. until 7:30 p.m. are requirements. The salary is equivalent to the 
student assistant's hourly rate. Contact Student Records for more 
Information. 

AC Sports News; 12/7 — Lady Jags vs. Savannah State, 7 p.m., AC gym; 12/10- 
-Lady Jags vs. Mercer, 7 p.m., AC gym; 12/14 — Jaguars vs. UGA, 7:30 p.m., 
Civic Center; 12/21 — Jaguars vs. Mercer, 7:30 p.m., Civic Center; 12/29 — 
Jaguars vs. Georgia Southern, 7:30 p.m.. Civic Center. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY! BARBARA STEWART (Business & Finance), 12/8; GINA GRUBBS 
(AdmisBione), 12/10; JOHN GROVES (Student Activities), 12/11: JANICE 
WILLIAMS (Fine Arts), 12/12; JAMES GRAY (School of Business), JOHNNY HARRIS 
(Cafeteria), 12/14; LUANNE BARONI (Admissions), 12/15; ROBERT REEVES 
(Psychology), 12/16; NELSON CUEBAS (Building & Equipment Maint.), MARTHA 
HOOD (Bookstore), 12/19; JOHN MAY (Languages & Literature), 12/20; JOHNNIE 
KENDRICK (Custodial Services), BARBARA KIKER (School of Business), 12/24; 
THOMAS RAMAGE (History Dept.), JOHN SAPPINGTON (Psychology), 12/25; BONNIE 
BUE (Counseling Center), JACKIE DAVIS (Building & Equipment Malnt.), JAMES 
GARVEY (Languages & Literature), RICHARD HARRISON (Physical Education), 
CELIA SAMMONS (Cafeteria), 12/26; DELLA SIMS (Registrar's Office), 12/27; 
JANICE BENNETT (Custodial Services), LULA CUMMINGS (Custodial Services) , 
12/29; ERNEST LANFORD (Physical Education), 12/30; BEVERLY PENARANDA 
(Computer Services), 12/31; DEBORAH JOHNSON (Cafeteria), RITA RUTSOHN 
(Placement), 1/3; REGINAL^D WIMBERLY (Building & Equipment Maint.), 1/4; 
BARRY ROBINSON (Cafeteria), 1/5; RAY ROWLAND (Reese Library), 1/6; MARSHA 
WEBB (Computer Services), 1/7. 

Public Relations wishes everyone a safe and happy holiday season, and a 
prosperous new year! 




Dec- 7-3^.5 

^-4 



RCCDC LIDKAKT 

AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



AUGUSTA 
COLLEGE 



ISPOTLit 



A piiblu-iliiin h\- tin- I'libhi- Rt LitxiiTiC >llicc 



FOR THE WEEKS OF DECEMBER 7-JANUARY 3. 1987 

CULLLUM LECTURE SERIES BRINGS THE OUTBACK TO AC! 

Australia has been selected as the theme country for the 1988 Cullum 
Lecture Series at AC. The annual series will begin Tuesday, January 26, 
with an Australia Day Festival, to be held In the College Activity Center. 
It will Include drama skits, readings, information booths, a special 
Australian menu in the cafeteria, and a boomerang contest or demonstration. 
The Reese Library will have a display of books about the country, and the 
Bookstore will have toy koala bears and items relating to the country. The 
remainder of the program, "Australia: Our Friend Down Under," will continue 
through April and May. 

AC MATH.DEPT. MARES DUPONT TAKE NSTICEl 

It all adds up — the Department of Math and Computer Science does Augusta 
College proud! AC has been selected as one of the 30 colleges nationwide 
from which the E. I. DuPont De Nemours Co. recruits computer science 
majors. Lewis E. Shumaker , College Relations Supervisor for the company, 
said that DuPont made an extensive survey to determine where to concentrate 
its recruiting efforts to provide the very best prospects. They now 
recruit on only 30 campuses in the U.S., all major research Institutions 
with the exception of two small colleges — one of which Is AC. Last year. 
DuPont hired 90 computer science majors, six of whom were AC graduates. 

HOLIDAY HAPPENINGS 

William S. Dunifon, vice president for academic affairs, will host an 
Eggnog Party December 7 from 3-4:30 p.m. in Payne Hall. Everyone is 
invited to drop by and sample the traditional holiday drink. Dr. Dunifon 
uses a special old-world recipe that contains a secret ingredient--and it 
may take several servings before we can guess what it is! On December 11, 
the annual AC Holiday Lunch will be held at noon in the cafeteria. Meats 
and tea will be provided, and everyone is asked to bring a covered dish. 

ALUMNI CHRISTMAS PARTY IS COMING UP 

The annual Alumni Association Christmas Party will be held Saturday, 
December 19, from 7:30-11:30 p.m. Everyone is invited to celebrate in the 
Maxwell Alumni House. 



"GLAMOUR"OUS COLLEGE WOMEN SOUGHT BY MAGAZINE 

AC students are invited to participate in Glamour Magazine's 1988 Top Ten 
College Women Competition. A panel of Glamour editors will select the 
winners on the basis of their solid records of achievement in academic 
studies and/or in extracurricular activities. The winners will receive an 
all-expenses-paid trip to New York City and will participate in meetings 
with professionals In their area of interest. Contact Public Relations to 
obtain an entry form. The deadline for submitting an application to 
Glamour is December 15, 1987. 




student Records Is looking for several patient problem solvers to work 
during the registration periods at the computer terminals to help students 
register for classes. Stamina, dedication, and the ability to work from 7 
a.m. until 7:30 p.m. are requirements. The salary is equivalent to the 
student assistant's hourly rate. Contact Student Records for more 
information. 

AC Sports News: 12/7 — Lady Jags vs. Savannah State, 7 p.m., AC gym; 12/10- 
-Lady Jags vs. Mercer, 7 p.m., AC gym; 12/14 — Jaguars vs. UGA, 7:30 p.m.. 
Civic Center; 12/21— Jaguars vs. Mercer, 7:30 p.m., Civic Center; 12/29— 
Jaguars vs. Georgia Southern, 7:30 p.m.. Civic Center. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY! BARBARA STEWART (Business & Finance), 12/8; GINA GRUBBS 
(Admissions), 12/10; JOHN GROVES (Student Activities), 12/11; JANICE 
WILLIAMS (Fine Arts), 12/12; JAMES GRAY (School of Business), JOHNNY HARRIS 
(Cafeteria), 12/H; LUANNE BARONI (Admissions), 12/15; ROBERT REEVES 
(Psychology), 12/16; NELSON CUEBAS (Building & Equipment Maint.), MARTHA 
HOOD (Bookstore), 12/19; JOHN MAY (Languages & Literature), 12/20; JOHNNIE 
KENDRICK (Custodial Services), BARBARA KIKER (School of Business). 12/24; 
THOMAS RAMAGE (History Dept.), JOHN SAPPINGTON (Psychology), 12/25; BONNIE 
SUE (Counseling Center), JACKIE DAVIS (Building & Equipment Maint.), JAMES 
GARVEY (Languages & Literature), RICHARD HARRISON (Physical Education), 
CELIA SAMMONS (Cafeteria), 12/26; DELLA SIMS (Registrar's Office). 12/27; 
JANICE BENNETT (Custodial Services), LULA CUMMINGS (Custodial Servicee), 
12/29; ERNEST LANFORD (Physical Education), 12/30; BEVERLY PENARANDA 
(Computer Services), 12/31; DEBORAH JOHNSON (Cafeteria), RITA RUTSOHN 
(Placement), 1/3; REGINAl^D WIMBERLY (Building & Equipment Maint.), 1/4; 
BARRY ROBINSON (Cafeteria), 1/5; RAY ROWLAND (Reese Library), 1/6; MARSHA 
WEBB (Computer Services), 1/7. 

Public Relations wishes everyone a safe and happy holiday season, and a 
prosperous new year! 




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FOR THE WEEKS OF DECEMBER 7-JANUARY 3, 1987 

CULLLUM LECTURE SERIES BRINGS THE OUTBACK TO AC! 

Australia has been selected as the theme country for the 1988 Cullum 
Lecture Series at AC. The annual series will begin Tuesday, January 26, 
with an Australia Day Festival, to be held in the College Activity Center. 
It will include drama skits, readings, information booths, a special 
Australian menu in the cafeteria, and a boomerang contest or demonstration. 
The Reese Library will have a display of books about the country, and the 
Bookstore will have toy koala bears and items relating to the country. The 
remainder of the program, "Australia: Our Friend Down Under," will continue 
through April and May. 

AC MATH.DEPT. MAKES DUPONT TAKE NOTICE! 

It all adds up — the Department of Math and Computer Science does Augusta 
College proud! AC has been selected as one of the 30 colleges nationwide 
from which the E. I. DuPont De Nemours Co. recruits computer science 
majors. Lewis E. Shumaker , College Relatione Supervisor for the company, 
said that DuPont made an extensive survey to determine where to concentrate 
its recruiting efforts to provide the very best prospects. They now 
recruit on only 30 campuses in the U.S., all major research institutions 
with the exception of two small colleges — one of which is AC. Last year. 
DuPont hired 90 computer science majors, six of whom were AC graduates. 

HOLIDAY HAPPENINGS 

William S. Dunifon, vice president for academic affairs, will host an 
Eggnog Party December 7 from 3-4:30 p.m. in Payne Hall. Everyone is 
Invited to drop by and sample the traditional holiday drink. Dr. Dunifon 
uses a special old-world recipe that contains a secret ingredient--and it 
may take several servings before we can guess what it is! On December 11, 
the annual AC Holiday Lunch will be held at noon In the cafeteria. Meats 
and tea will be provided, and everyone Is asked to bring a covered dish. 

ALUMNI CHRISTMAS PARTY IS COMING UP 

The annual Alumni Association Christmas Party will be held Saturday. 
December 19, from 7:30-11:30 p.m. Everyone is invited to celebrate in the 
Maxwell Alumni House. 



"GLAMOUR"OUS COLLEGE WOMEN SOUGHT BY MAGAZINE 

AC students are invited to participate in Glamour Magazine's 1988 Top Ten 
College Women Competition. A panel of Gla mour editors will select the 
winners on the basis of their solid records of achievement in academic 
studies and/or in extracurricular activities. The winners will receive an 
all-expenses-paid trip to New York City and will participate in meetings 
with professionals In their area of interest. Contact Public Relations to 
obtain an entry form. The deadline for submitting an application to 
Glamour is December 15, 1987. 




student Records Is looking for several patient problem solvers to work 
during the registration perlode at the computer terminals to help students 
register for classes. Stamina, dedication, and the ability to work from 7 
a.m. until 7:30 p.m. are requirements. The salary is equivalent to the 
student assistant's hourly rate. Contact Student Records for more 
Information. 

AC Sports News: 12/7 — Lady Jags vs. Savannah State, 7 p.m., AC gym; 12/10- 
-Lady Jags vs. Mercer, 7 p.m., AC gym; 12/14 — Jaguars vs. UGA, 7:30 p.m.. 
Civic Center; 12/21 — Jaguars vs. Mercer, 7:30 p.m., Civic Center; 12/29 — 
Jaguars vs. Georgia Southern, 7:30 p.m.. Civic Center. 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY! BARBARA STEWART (Business & Finance), 12/8; GINA GRIIBBS 
(Admissions), 12/10; JOHN GROVES (Student Activities), 12/11; JANICE 
WILLIAMS (Fine Arts), 12/12; JAMES GRAY (School of Business), JOHNNY HARRIS 
(Cafeteria), 12/14; LUANNE BARONI (Admissions), 12/15; ROBERT REEVES 
(Psychology), 12/16; NELSON CUEBAS (Building & Equipment Maint.), MARTHA 
HOOD (Bookstore), 12/19; JOHN MAY (Languages & Literature), 12/20; JOHNNIE 
KENDRICK (Custodial Services), BARBARA KIKER (School of Business), 12/24; 
THOMAS RAMAGE (History Dept . ) , JOHN SAPPINGTON (Psychology), 12/25; BONNIE 
BUE (Counseling Center), JACKIE DAVIS (Building & Equipment Maint.), JAMES 
GARVEY (Languages & Literature), RICHARD HARRISON (Physical Education), 
CELIA SAMMONS (Cafeteria), 12/26; DELLA SIMS (Registrar's Office). 12/27; 
JANICE BENNETT (Custodial Services), LULA CUMMINGS (Custodial Services), 
12/29; ERNEST LANFORD (Physical Education), 12/30; BEVERLY PENARANDA 
(Computer Services), 12/31; DEBORAH JOHNSON (Cafeteria), RITA RUTSOHN 
(Placement), 1/3; REGINAl^D WIMBERLY (Building & Equipment Maint.), 1/4; 
BARRY ROBINSON (Cafeteria), 1/5; RAY ROWLAND (Reese Library), 1/6; MARSHA 
WEBB (Computer Services), 1/7. 

Public Relatione wishes everyone a safe and happy holiday season, and a 
prosperous new year!